The act of revising; reëxamination for correction; review; as, the revision of a book or writing, or of a proof sheet; a revision of statutes.
Part of the writing process. Writers revise by rereading and rethinking a piece of writing to see where they need to add, delete, move, replace, reshape, and even completely recast ideas.
the process of re-writing some or all of a piece of writing such as an essay. Rewriting does not mean copying over; instead it implies significant change over the original. (See also editing.)
the process of looking again at a draft to ask, "Does this writing clearly say what I want it to say, and if it does not, what changes do I need to make?" Revision is centered on audience and purpose, based on the writer's need to communicate with the reader, but it is a different process than editing.
K,1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12 13 The stage of the writing process in which one considers and improves the meaning and underlying structure of a written draft.
the act of rewriting something
something that has been written again; "the rewrite was much better"
The process of reviewing a writing piece and re-writing and/or making changes and improvements.
The stage in the writing process in which you revisit your draft, reading and rewriting for clarity and purpose, adding or subtracting relevant evidence, and perhaps sharing your essay with additional readers for comment.
the process of completely rewriting the land use plan due to changes in the planning area affecting major portions of the plan or the entire plan.
meaning "to see again," takes place during the entire writing process as you change words, rewrite sentences, and shift paragraphs from one location to another in your essay or story. It plays an especially vital role in the rewriting stage of the composing process. Rewriting