- 1A movable part of a helmet that can be pulled down to cover the face: a plastic safety helmet with a transparent visorMore example sentences
- Hayden pulled down the visor of his helmet as the sun rose higher.
- The helmet had a monochrome visor that covered the entire face, which made him feel as though he were in a dark closet.
- Pulling the visor up on the helmet I repeated my previous statement and smacked him on the arm.
- 1.1A screen for protecting the eyes from unwanted light, especially one at the top of a vehicle windscreen: the phone fits in the driver’s visorMore example sentences
- Then I added a few other odds and ins such as euro lights, window visors, floor mats, racing pedals, and headlight covers.
- Consider, for example, an automotive visor, It is a two-piece part (excluding the mounting hardware).
- Light therapy is the recommended first-line treatment for SAD. Light boxes are most often used for light therapy, but dawn light simulation and light visors are also available.
- 1.2North American A stiff peak at the front of a cap: [as modifier]: a visor capMore example sentences
- It is a six-panel constructed mid-crown, 100% cotton twill front and visor with heavy garment wash.
- Caps are 12.5 oz. wool blend and have buckram-backed front panels, pre-curved visors, and grey undervisors.
- I put on my brown bomber jacket and my white beanie with the visor on the front.
- 2 • historical A mask.More example sentences
- The young Spellweaver could barely make out his face, which was masked by a full visor.
- More example sentences
- If, when I watched Len Hutton open the batting for Yorkshire, someone had predicted that, one day, batsmen would wear chest protectors, arm-guards and visored helmets, I would have assumed that they had read too much science fiction.
- A black, visored wraparound motorcycle helmet sat on the seat between them.
- According to a study by The Hockey News, 38 percent of the league's skaters are visored, roughly a 3 percent increase over 2003-04 and an all-time high.
Middle English: from Anglo-Norman French viser, from Old French vis 'face', from Latin visus (see visage).