TESOL/Point of view
The phrase point of view can mean the same as opinion, but from (someone's) point of view has a slightly different meaning.
- That book represents its author's point of view/opinion.
- A scientist must make decisions based on fact, not their point of view/opinion.
- I agree with whatever point of view/opinion is most comfortable to me.
The phrase in (someone's) point of view has the same meaning.
- In my point of view, the black bear is the coolest bear in the world.
- He should be promoted in the boss's point of view.
- In her point of view, the earth is flat.
Not equaling "opinion"
The phrase from (someone's) point of view has a slightly different meaning. It refers to someone's job, religion, age, gender, or other backgrounds.
- From a child's point of view, driving a car can be very scary.
- Young people seldom worry about health insurance but from a retiree's point of view, it is very serious.
- Global warming is a real danger from a glacier's point of view.