Meaning of “see” - Learner’s Dictionary

see

verb uk us /siː/ (present participle seeing, past tense saw, past participle seen)
EYES [ I, T ]

A1 to notice people and things with your eyes:

Have you seen Jo?
Turn the light on so I can see.
UNDERSTAND [ I, T ]

B1 to understand something:

I see what you mean.
I don't see why I should go.
MEET [ T ]

A1 to meet or visit someone:

I'm seeing Peter tonight.
You should see a doctor.
WATCH [ T ]

A2 to watch a film, television programme, etc:

Did you see that programme last night?
INFORMATION [ T ]

B1 to find out information:

[ + question word ] I'll just see what time the train gets in.
IMAGINE [ T ]

B2 to imagine or think about something or someone in a particular way:

I just can't see him as a father.
BELIEVE [ T ]

to believe that something will happen:

I can't see us finishing on time.
HAPPEN [ T ]

to be the time or place where something happens:

see that

If you ask someone to see that something happens, you want them to make sure it happens:

Could you see that everyone gets a copy of this letter?
see sb home/to the station, etc

to go somewhere with someone, especially to make sure they are safe:

Let me see you home.
I'll/we'll see

used to say that you will make a decision about something later:

"Dad, can I have a guitar?" "We'll see."
see you informal

(Definition of “see” from the Cambridge Learner’s Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)