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rennin
/ren"in/, n. Biochem. a coagulating enzyme occurring in the gastric juice of the calf, forming the active principle of rennet and able to curdle milk. [1895-1900; RENN(ET) + ...
renninogen
ren·nin·o·gen (rĕ-nĭnʹə-jən) n. The zymogenic precursor of rennin. * * *
Rennyo
▪ Japanese Buddhist patriarch posthumous name  Kenju Daishi , assumed name  Shinshō-in   born April 4, 1415, Kyōto, Japan died May 5, 1499, Kyōto       Japanese ...
Reno
/ree"noh/, n. a city in W Nevada. 100,756. * * * City (pop., 2000: 180,480), western Nevada, U.S. It is located on the Truckee River, near the California border, Lake Tahoe, and ...
Reno, Janet
▪ 1994       On March 12, 1993, Janet Reno was sworn in as the 78th attorney general of the United States. She was the first woman to serve as the nation's top ...
Reno,Janet
Reno, Janet. Born 1939. American lawyer who became the first woman attorney general of the United States (1993). Known for her aggressive protection of children's rights, she was ...
renogram
re·no·gram (rēʹnə-grăm') n. 1. A graphic record of the passage of radiation through the renal system after injection of a radioactive tracer. 2. A radiograph of a ...
renography
—renographic /ree'neuh graf"ik/, adj. /ree nog"reuh fee/, n. Med. x-ray examination of the kidney following injection of a radiopaque substance. [1910-15; < L ren(es) (see ...
Renoir
/ren"wahr, ren wahr"/; Fr. /rddeuh nwannrdd"/, n. 1. Jean /zhahonn/, 1894-1979, French film director and writer. 2. his father, Pierre Auguste /pyer oh gyuust"/, 1841-1919, ...
Renoir, Jean
born Sept. 15, 1894, Paris, France died Feb. 12, 1979, Los Angeles, Calif., U.S. French film director. The son of Pierre-Auguste Renoir, he discovered a passion for the cinema ...
Renoir, Pierre-Auguste
born Feb. 25, 1841, Limoges, France died Dec. 3, 1919, Cagnes French painter. His father, a tailor in Limoges, moved with his large family to Paris in 1844. Renoir began ...
Renoir,Jean
Ren·oir (rən-wärʹ), Jean. 1894-1979. French filmmaker who won acclaim for the artistry of films such as La Grande Illusion (1937) and Rules of the Game (1939). * * *
Renoir,Pierre Auguste
Renoir, Pierre Auguste. 1841-1919. French impressionist painter whose warm, luminous works include Child with Watering Can (1876) and Luncheon of the Boating Party (1881). * * *
renominate
v.t., renominated, renominating. * * *
renomination
n. * * *
renormalization
n. * * * ▪ physics       the procedure in quantum field theory by which divergent parts of a calculation, leading to nonsensical infinite results, are absorbed by ...
renormalize
v.t., renormalized, renormalizing. * * *
renotarize
v.t., renotarized, renotarizing. * * *
renotation
n. * * *
renotice
v.t., renoticed, renoticing. * * *
renotify
v.t., renotified, renotifying. * * *
renounce
—renounceable, renunciable /reuh nun"see euh beuhl, -shee-/, adj. —renouncement, n. —renouncer, n. /ri nowns"/, v., renounced, renouncing, n. v.t. 1. to give up or put ...
renouncement
See renounce. * * *
renouncer
See renouncement. * * *
renourish
v.t. * * *
Renouvier, Charles-Bernard
▪ French philosopher born Jan. 1, 1815, Montpellier, France died Sept. 1, 1903, Prades       French neocritical idealist philosopher who rejected all necessary ...
renovascular
/ree'noh vas"kyeuh leuhr/, adj. of or pertaining to the blood vessels of the kidneys. [1960-65; < L ren(es) (see RENAL) + -O- + VASCULAR] * * *
renovate
—renovatable, adj. —renovatingly, adv. —renovation, n. —renovative, adj. —renovator, n. /ren"euh vayt'/, v., renovated, renovating, adj. v.t. 1. to restore to good ...
Renovated Church
▪ Russian Orthodoxy Russian  Obnovlencheskaya Tserkov,         federation of several reformist church groups that took over the central administration of the Russian ...
renovation
See renovate. * * *
renovative
See renovation. * * *
renovator
See renovation. * * *
renown
—renownless, adj. /ri nown"/, n. 1. widespread and high repute; fame. 2. Obs. report or rumor. [1300-50; ME renoun < AF; OF renom, deriv. of renomer to make famous < L re- RE- ...
renowned
—renownedly /ri now"nid lee, -nownd"-/, adv. —renownedness, n. /ri nownd"/, adj. celebrated; famous. [1325-75; ME; see RENOWN, -ED2] Syn. famed, distinguished, honored, ...
Renshaw brothers
▪ English athletes       English twin brothers who dominated Wimbledon tennis competition in the 1880s. With their warm personalities and exciting, competitive play, ...
Rensselaer
▪ New York, United States       city, Rensselaer county, eastern New York, U.S. It is situated along the east bank of the Hudson River, opposite Albany. Settled by ...
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
▪ school, Troy, New York, United States       private, coeducational institution of higher learning in Troy, New York, U.S. It includes schools of architecture, ...
Rensselaeria
▪ paleontology       genus of extinct brachiopods (lamp shells) found as fossils in Lower Devonian marine rocks (387 to 408 million years old). The shell is large and ...
rensselaerite
☆ rensselaerite [ren′sə lə rīt΄, ren΄sə lir′īt ] n. 〚after Stephen Van Rensselaer (1764-1839), Am general and statesman + -ITE1〛 a fibrous variety of talc, used ...
rent
rent1 —rentability, n. —rentable, adj. /rent/, n. 1. a payment made periodically by a tenant to a landlord in return for the use of land, a building, an apartment, an office, ...
Rent Act
a British Act of Parliament of 1977 that established a system of protected tenancy in which people living in rented accommodation had a right to a fair rent fixed at a particular ...
rent boy
rent boy n. [Brit. Slang] a young male prostitute * * *
rent control
—rent-controlled, adj. government control over the amount of rent charged, as for housing. [1930-35] * * *
rent party
(esp. during the Great Depression) a party with music and dancing, given to raise money for the host's rent by collecting a contribution from each guest. [1925-30, Amer.] * * *
rent seck
/sek/, pl. rents seck. a right to rent in which the renter does not have the usual power of collection by seizure of the tenant's goods. Also called dry rent. [1425-75; late ME < ...
rent strike
a temporary, organized refusal by tenants, as of an apartment building, to pay their rent, as in protest over inadequate services. [1960-65] * * *
rent table
Eng. Furniture. a drum table of the 18th century, having six drawers and originally used by landlords to keep rent money and papers pertaining to their estates. [1925-30] * * *
rent-a-car
/rent"euh kahr'/, n. 1. a company or service that rents cars, as by the day or week. 2. a car provided by such a company or service. adj. 3. Also, esp. Brit., self-drive. of or ...
rent-free
/rent"free"/, adv. 1. without payment of rent: We lived rent-free for six months. adj. 2. not subject to rent: a rent-free apartment. [1625-35] * * *
rent-roll
/rent"rohl'/, n. an account or schedule of rents, the amount due from each tenant, and the total received. Also, rent roll. [1525-35] * * *
rent-stabilized
—rent-stabilization, n. /rent"stay'beuh luyzd'/, adj. (of housing) regulated by law so that rent increases may not exceed a specified amount. * * *
rentability
See rent1. * * *
rentable
See rentability. * * *
rental
/ren"tl/, n. 1. an amount received or paid as rent. 2. the act of renting. 3. an apartment, house, car, etc., offered or given for rent. 4. an income arising from rents ...
rental collection
a group of books, in a public or other free library, for which a borrower must pay a fee. * * *
rental library.
See lending library. [1925-30, Amer.] * * *
rentcontrol
rent control n. Governmental control and regulation of the amounts charged for rented housing. * * *
rente
/rddahonnt/, n., pl. rentes /rddahonnt/. French. 1. revenue or income, or the instrument evidencing a right to such periodic receipts. 2. rentes. Also called rentes sur l'état ...
renter
/ren"teuhr/, n. a person or organization that holds, or has the use of, property by payment of rent. [1350-1400; ME; see RENT1, -ER1] * * *
rentier
/rddahonn tyay"/, n., pl. rentiers /-tyay"/. French. a person who has a fixed income, as from lands or bonds. * * *
Rentokil{™}
a British company that can be employed to kill insects, rats, birds and other animals that cause damage to buildings. Since 1996 the company has been called Rentokil Initial and ...
Renton
/ren"tn/, n. a city in W Washington, near Seattle. 30,612. * * * ▪ Washington, United States       city, King county, western Washington, U.S., on the flats of the ...
rentstrike
rent strike n. An agreement among tenants to refuse to pay rent, often in protest of poor services. * * *
renullify
v.t., renullified, renullifying. * * *
renumber
v.t. * * *
renumerate
v.t., renumerated, renumerating. * * *
renunciation
—renunciative, renunciatory /ri nun"see euh tawr'ee, -tohr'ee, -shee euh-/, adj. /ri nun'see ay"sheuhn, -shee-/, n. an act or instance of relinquishing, abandoning, ...
renunciative
See renunciation. * * *
renunciatory
See renunciative. * * *
renversé
/rahn'ver say"/; Fr. /rddahonn verdd say"/, adj. Ballet. performed with the body bent from the waist: a pirouette renversé. [1645-55; < F: lit., turned back] * * *
Renville Agreement
▪ Netherlands-Indonesia [1948]       (Jan. 17, 1948), treaty between The Netherlands and the Republic of Indonesia concluded on the U.S. warship Renville, anchored in ...
renvoi
/ren voy"/, n. the expulsion by a government of an alien, esp. a foreign diplomat, from the country. [1895-1900; < F: a return, deriv. of renvoyer to send back. See RE-, ...
Renwick
/ren"wik/, n. James, 1818-95, U.S. architect. * * *
Renwick, James
▪ Scottish minister born Feb. 15, 1662, Moniaive, Dumfries, Scot. died Feb. 17, 1688, Edinburgh       last of the prominent Covenanter martyrs of ...
Renwick, James, (Jr.)
▪ American architect born Nov. 1, 1818, New York, N.Y., U.S. died June 23, 1895, New York City       one of the most successful, prolific, and versatile American ...
Renwick,James
Ren·wick (rĕnʹwĭk), James. 1818-1895. American architect who designed the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. (1848), and Saint Patrick's Cathedral in New York City ...
Renzong
▪ emperor of Song dynasty Wade-Giles romanization  Jen-tsung , personal name (xingming)  Zhao Zhen  born 1010, China died 1063, China       temple name (miaohao) of ...
reobject
v.t. * * *
reobligate
v.t., reobligated, reobligating. * * *
reobligation
n. * * *
reoblige
v.t., reobliged, reobliging. * * *
reobserve
v., reobserved, reobserving. * * *
reobtain
v.t. * * *
reobtainable
adj. * * *
reoccupation
n. * * *
reoccupy
v.t., reoccupied, reoccupying. * * *
reoccur
v.i., reoccurred, reoccurring. * * *
reoccurrence
n. * * *
reoffend
v. * * *
reoffer
v., n. * * *
reoil
v. * * *
reopen
/ree oh"peuhn/, v.t., v.i. 1. to open again. 2. to start again; resume: to reopen an argument; to reopen an attack. [1725-35; RE- + OPEN] * * *
reopener
/ree oh"peuh neuhr/, n. Informal. an act or instance of reopening negotiations, as on the provisions of a contract. [REOPEN + -ER1] * * *
reoperate
v.t., reoperated, reoperating. * * *
reoperation
n. * * *
reoppose
v.t., reopposed, reopposing. * * *
reoppress
v.t. * * *
reorchestrate
v., reorchestrated, reorchestrating. * * *
reordain
v.t. * * *
reorder
/ree awr"deuhr/, v.t. 1. to put in order again: to reorder the card file. 2. to give a reorder for: to reorder the books before they're completely sold out. v.i. 3. to order ...
reordination
/ree'awr dn ay"sheuhn/, n. 1. a second ordination. 2. Rom. Cath. Ch. the ordination of a priest whose first orders have been held invalid. 3. Eccles. the second ordination of a ...
reorganization
/ree'awr geuh neuh zay"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act or process of reorganizing; state of being reorganized. 2. Finance. a reconstruction of a business corporation, including a marked ...
reorganizational
See reorganization. * * *
reorganize
—reorganizer, n. /ree awr"geuh nuyz'/, v.t., v.i., reorganized, reorganizing. to organize again. Also, esp. Brit., reorganise. [1675-85; RE- + ORGANIZE] * * *
reorganizer
See reorganize. * * *
reorient
/ree awr"ee ent', -ohr"-/, v.t., v.i. 1. to orient again or anew. adj. 2. Rare. rising anew. [1930-35; RE- + ORIENT] * * *
reorientate
v.t., reorientated, reorientating. * * *
reorientation
/ree awr'ee euhn tay"sheuhn, -en-, -ohr'-/, n. the act or state of reorienting or of being reoriented. [1915-20; RE- + ORIENTATION] * * *
reornament
v.t. * * *
reoutfit
v.t., reoutfitted, reoutfitting. * * *
reoutline
v.t., reoutlined, reoutlining. * * *
reovirus
/ree'oh vuy"reuhs, ree"oh vuy'-/, n., pl. reoviruses. any large virus of the family Reoviridae, having double-stranded RNA and a polyhedral capsid, including those causing ...
reoxidation
n. * * *
reoxidize
v., reoxidized, reoxidizing. * * *
rep
rep1 —repped, adj. /rep/, n. a transversely corded fabric of wool, silk, rayon, or cotton. Also, repp. [1855-60; < F reps, perh. < E ribs (see RIB1)] rep2 /rep/, n. ...
rep-
To snatch. Suffixed zero-grade form *rap-yo-. rapacious, rape1, rapid, rapine, rapt, ravage, raven2, ravin, ravish; erepsin, subreption, surreptitious, from Latin rapere, to ...
Rep.
1. Representative. 2. Republic. 3. Republican. * * *
rep.
1. repair. 2. repeat. 3. (in prescriptions) let it be repeated. [ < L repetatur] 4. report. 5. reported. 6. reporter. * * *
repacify
v.t., repacified, repacifying. * * *
repack
v. * * *
repackage
—repackager, n. /ree pak"ij/, v.t., repackaged, repackaging. 1. to package again or afresh, as in a different style, design, or size: The soap has been repackaged to be more ...
repackager
See repackage. * * *
repad
v.t., repadded, repadding. * * *
repaginate
v.t., repaginated, repaginating. * * *
repagination
n. * * *
repaglinide
re·pag·li·nide (rĭ-păgʹlə-nīd') n. A drug that stimulates the release of insulin from the pancreas, lowers blood glucose levels, and is administered orally for the ...
repaid
repaid [ri pād′] vt., vi. pt. & pp. of REPAY * * * re·paid (rĭ-pādʹ) v. Past tense and past participle of repay. * * *
repaint
v. /ree paynt"/; n. /ree"paynt', ree paynt"/, v.t. 1. to paint again: to repaint the house. n. 2. a part repainted, esp. a part of a picture by a restorer. 3. the act of ...
repair
repair1 —repairable, adj. —repairability, repairableness, n. /ri pair"/, v.t. 1. to restore to a good or sound condition after decay or damage; mend: to repair a motor. 2. to ...
repairability
See repair1. * * *
repairable
See repairability. * * *
repairably
See repairability. * * *
repairer
/ri pair"euhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that repairs. 2. Ceramics. a person who assembles the modeled parts of a piece and finishes the whole. [1495-1505; REPAIR1 + -ER1] * * *
repairman
/ri pair"man', -meuhn/, n., pl. repairmen /-men', -meuhn/. a person whose occupation is the making of repairs, readjustments, etc. [1870-75; REPAIR1 + MAN1] Usage. See -man. * * *
repairperson
/ri pair"perr'seuhn/, n. a person whose occupation is the making of repairs, readjustments, etc. [REPAIR(MAN) + -PERSON] Usage. See -person. * * *
repairwoman
re·pair·wom·an (rĭ-pârʹwo͝om'ən) n. A woman whose occupation is making repairs. * * *
repand
—repandly, adv. /ri pand"/, adj. 1. Bot. having a wavy margin, as a leaf. 2. slightly wavy. [1750-60; < L repandus bent backwards, turned up, equiv. to re- RE- + pandus bent, ...
repanel
v.t., repaneled, repaneling or (esp. Brit.) repanelled, repanelling. * * *
repaper
v.t. * * *
reparability
See reparable. * * *
reparable
—reparably, adv. /rep"euhr euh beuhl/ or, often, /ri pair"-/, adj. capable of being repaired or remedied. [1560-70; < L reparabilis. See REPAIR1, -ABLE] * * *
reparably
See reparability. * * *
reparation
/rep'euh ray"sheuhn/, n. 1. the making of amends for wrong or injury done: reparation for an injustice. 2. Usually, reparations. compensation in money, material, labor, etc., ...
reparations
Payment in money or materials by a nation defeated in war. After World War I, reparations to the Allied Powers were required of Germany by the Treaty of Versailles. The original ...
reparative
/ri par"euh tiv/, adj. 1. tending to repair; repairing; mending. 2. pertaining to or involving reparation. Also, reparatory /ri par"euh tawr'ee, -tohr'ee/. [1650-60; < LL ...
repark
v. * * *
repartee
/rep'euhr tee", -tay", -ahr-/, n. 1. a quick, witty reply. 2. conversation full of such replies. 3. skill in making such replies. [1635-45; < F repartie retort, n. use of fem. ...
repartimiento
▪ Spanish-American history (from Spanish: “partition,” or “distribution”),also called  Mita, or Cuatequil,         in colonial Spanish America, a system by ...
repartition
/ree'pahr tish"euhn, -peuhr-/, n. 1. distribution; partition. 2. reassignment; redistribution. v.t. 3. to divide up. 4. to partition or subdivide again; reapportion; ...
repass
—repassage /ree pas"ij/, n. /ree pas", -pahs"/, v.t., v.i. to pass back or again. [1425-75; late ME repassen < MF repasser, OF, equiv. to re- RE- + passer to PASS] * * *
repassage
See repass. * * *
repast
n. /ri past", -pahst", ree"past, -pahst/; v. /ri past", -pahst"/, n. 1. a quantity of food taken or provided for one occasion of eating: to eat a light repast. 2. a meal: the ...
repaste
v.t., repasted, repasting. * * *
repatch
v. * * *
repatriate
—repatriable /ree pay"tree euh beuhl/ or, esp. Brit., /-pa"-/, adj. —repatriation, n. v. /ree pay"tree ayt'/ or, esp. Brit., /-pa"-/; n. /ree pay"tree it/ or, esp. Brit., ...
repatriation
See repatriate. * * *
repatrol
v.t., repatrolled, repatrolling. * * *
repatronize
v.t., repatronized, repatronizing. * * *
repattern
v.t. * * *
repave
v.t., repaved, repaving. * * *
repawn
v.t. * * *
repay
—repayable, adj. —repayability, n. —repayment, n. /ri pay"/, v., repaid, repaying. v.t. 1. to pay back or refund, as money. 2. to make return for: She repaid the compliment ...
repayable
See repay. * * *
repayment
See repayable. * * *
repeal
—repealability, repealableness, n. —repealable, adj. —repealer, n. /ri peel"/, v.t. 1. to revoke or withdraw formally or officially: to repeal a grant. 2. to revoke or ...
repealable
See repeal. * * *
repealer
See repealable. * * *
repeat
—repeatable, adj. —repeatability, n. /ri peet"/, v.t. 1. to say or utter again (something already said): to repeat a word for emphasis. 2. to say or utter in reproducing the ...
repeatability
See repeat. * * *
repeatable
See repeatability. * * *
repeated
—repeatedly, adv. /ri pee"tid/, adj. done, made, or said again and again: repeated attempts. [1605-15; REPEAT + -ED2] * * *
repeatedly
re·peat·ed·ly (rĭ-pēʹtĭd-lē) adv. More than once; again and again. * * *
repeater
/ri pee"teuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that repeats. 2. a repeating firearm. 3. Horol. a timepiece, esp. a watch, that may be made to strike the hour or part of the hour. Cf. ...
repeating decimal
Math. a decimal numeral that, after a certain point, consists of a group of one or more digits repeated ad infinitum, as 2.33333 ... . or 23.0218181818 ... . Also called ...
repeating firearm
a firearm capable of discharging a number of shots without reloading. * * *
repeating rifle
▪ firearm also called  Repeater,         firearm designed for use with a magazine of cartridges, each of which is fed into the chamber or breech by lever or bolt ...
repeatingdecimal
re·peat·ing decimal (rĭ-pēʹtĭng) n. A decimal in which a pattern of one or more digits is repeated indefinitely, for example, 0.353535... Also called recurring decimal. * * ...
repeatingfirearm
repeating firearm n. A firearm capable of firing several times without being reloaded. * * *
repechage
/rep'euh shahzh"/, n. (in cycling and rowing) a last-chance qualifying heat in which the runners-up in earlier heats race each other, with the winner advancing to the ...
repeddle
v.t., repeddled, repeddling. * * *
repeg
v., repegged, repegging. * * *
repel
—repellence, repellency, n. —repeller, n. —repellingly, adv. —repellingness, n. /ri pel"/, v., repelled, repelling. v.t. 1. to drive or force back (an assailant, invader, ...
repellence
See repellent. * * *
repellency
See repellence. * * *
repellent
—repellently, adv. /ri pel"euhnt/, adj. 1. causing distaste or aversion; repulsive. 2. forcing or driving back. 3. serving or tending to ward off or drive away. 4. impervious ...
repellently
See repellence. * * *
repeller
See repel. * * *
repen
v.t., repenned, repenning. * * *
repenalize
v.t., repenalized, repenalizing. * * *
repent
repent1 —repenter, n. —repentingly, adv. /ri pent"/, v.i. 1. to feel sorry, self-reproachful, or contrite for past conduct; regret or be conscience-stricken about a past ...
repentance
/ri pen"tns, -pen"teuhns/, n. 1. deep sorrow, compunction, or contrition for a past sin, wrongdoing, or the like. 2. regret for any past action. [1300-50; ME repentaunce < OF ...
repentant
—repentantly, adv. /ri pen"tnt, -pen"teuhnt/, adj. 1. repenting; penitent; experiencing repentance. 2. characterized by or showing repentance: a repentant mood. [1250-1300; ME ...
repentantly
See repentant. * * *
repenter
See repent1. * * *
Repentigny
Fr. /rddeuh pahonn tee nyee"/, n. a town in S Quebec, in E Canada: suburb of Montreal. 34,419. * * *
repeople
/ree pee"peuhl/, v.t., repeopled, repeopling. 1. to furnish again with people. 2. to restock with animals. [1475-85; < MF repeupler, OF. See RE-, PEOPLE] * * *
reperceive
v.t., reperceived, reperceiving. * * *
reperception
n. * * *
repercussion
/ree'peuhr kush"euhn, rep'euhr-/, n. 1. an effect or result, often indirect or remote, of some event or action: The repercussions of the quarrel were widespread. 2. the state of ...
repercussive
—repercussively, adv. —repercussiveness, n. /ree'peuhr kus"iv, rep'euhr-/, adj. 1. causing repercussion; reverberating. 2. reflected; reverberated. [1350-1400; ME repercussif ...
reperforator
/ree perr"feuh ray'teuhr/, n. (esp. in teletype transmission) a machine for punching a duplicate perforated paper tape of incoming messages so that they may later be ...
reperform
v.t. * * *
reperfusion
re·per·fu·sion (rē'pər-fyo͞oʹzhən) n. The restoration of blood flow to an organ or tissue that has had its blood supply cut off, as after a heart attack. * * *
repertoire
/rep"euhr twahr', -twawr', rep"euh-/, n. 1. the list of dramas, operas, parts, pieces, etc., that a company, actor, singer, or the like, is prepared to perform. 2. the entire ...
repertorial
See repertory. * * *
repertory
—repertorial, adj. /rep"euhr tawr'ee, -tohr'ee/, n., pl. repertories. 1. a type of theatrical presentation in which a company presents several works regularly or in alternate ...
repertory catalog.
See union catalog. * * *
repertory theater
repertory (def. 2). Also called repertory company. [1895-1900] * * *
repertory theatre
Production of several different plays in a single season by a resident acting company. The plays chosen may be classic works by famous dramatists or new works by emerging ...
repertorycompany
repertory company n. A company that presents and performs a number of different plays or other works during a season, usually in alternation. * * *
reperusal
n. * * *
reperuse
v.t., reperused, reperusing. * * *
repetend
/rep"i tend', rep'i tend"/, n. 1. Math. the part of a repeating decimal that is repeated, as 1234 in 0.123412341234. ... 2. Music. a phrase or sound that is repeated. 3. Pros. a ...
répétiteur
/ray'pay ti terr"/; Fr. /rdday pay tee tuerdd"/, n., pl. répétiteurs /-terrz"/; Fr. /-tuerdd"/. the vocal coach of an opera chorus. [ < F: tutor, coach < L repetit(us) (ptp. of ...
repetition
/rep'i tish"euhn/, n. 1. the act of repeating; repeated action, performance, production, or presentation. 2. repeated utterance; reiteration. 3. something made by or resulting ...
repetitional
See repetition. * * *
repetitious
—repetitiously, adv. —repetitiousnes, n. /rep'i tish"euhs/, adj. full of repetition, esp. unnecessary and tedious repetition: a repetitious account of their vacation ...
repetitiously
See repetitious. * * *
repetitiousness
See repetitiously. * * *
repetitive
—repetitively, adv. —repetitiveness, n. /ri pet"i tiv/, adj. pertaining to or characterized by repetition. [1830-40; < L repetit(us) (ptp. of repetere to REPEAT) + -IVE] * * *
repetitive strain disorder
See repetitive strain injury. Abbr.: RSD * * *
repetitive strain injury
any of a group of debilitating disorders, as of the hand and arm, characterized typically by pain, numbness, tingling, or loss of muscle control and caused by the stress of ...
repetitively
See repetitive. * * *
repetitiveness
See repetitively. * * *
repetitivestrain injury
repetitive strain injury n. Abbr. RSI Damage to tendons, nerves, and other soft tissues that is caused by the repeated performance of a limited number of physical movements and ...
rephase
v.t. rephased, rephasing. * * *
rephotograph
v.t., n. * * *
rephrase
/ree frayz"/, v.t., rephrased, rephrasing. to phrase again or differently: He rephrased the statement to give it less formality. [1890-95; RE- + PHRASE] * * *
repic
/ri peek"/, n. Piquet. 1. the scoring of 30 points in the declaration of hands before one's opponent scores a point. 2. the bonus of 60 points won for so scoring. Cf. pic1. Also, ...
repick
v.t. * * *
repigment
repigment [spelling only] * * *
repin
v.t., repinned, repinning. * * *
Repin, Ilya (Yefimovich)
born Aug. 5, 1844, Chuguyev, Russia died Sept. 29, 1930, Kuokkala, Fin. Russian painter. After training with a provincial icon painter and at the St. Petersburg Academy of Fine ...
Repin, Ilya Yefimovich
▪ Russian painter born August 5 [July 24, Old Style], 1844, Chuguyev, Russia died September 29, 1930, Kuokkala, Finland       Russian painter of historical subjects ...
repine
—repiner, n. /ri puyn"/, v.i., repined, repining. to be fretfully discontented; fret; complain. [1520-30; RE- + PINE2] * * *
repiner
See repine. * * *
repl.
1. replace. 2. replacement. * * *
replace
—replaceable, adj. —replaceability, n. —replacer, n. /ri plays"/, v.t., replaced, replacing. 1. to assume the former role, position, or function of; substitute for (a ...
replaceable
See replace. * * *
replacement
/ri plays"meuhnt/, n. 1. the act of replacing. 2. a person or thing that replaces another: summer replacements for vacationing staff; a replacement for a broken dish. 3. Mil. a ...
replacement deposit
In geology, a mineral deposit formed by chemical processes that dissolve the original rock and deposit a new assemblage of minerals in its place. See also metasomatic ...
Replacements, the
▪ American rock band       American rock band that combined the intensity of punk with melodic hooks and heartfelt lyrics, in the process providing an important bridge ...
replacementtherapy
replacement therapy n. Administration of a body substance to compensate for the loss, as from disease or surgery, of a gland or tissue that would normally produce the ...
replacer
See replaceable. * * *
replan
v.t., replanned, replanning. * * *
replane
v.t., replaned, replaning. * * *
replant
—replantation /ree'plan tay"sheuhn/, n. /ree plant", -plahnt"/, v.t. 1. to plant again. 2. to cover again with plants, sow with seeds, etc.: After the drought, we had to ...
replantation
replantation [spelling only] * * * See replant. * * *
replaster
v.t. * * *
replate
v.t., replated, replating. * * *
replay
v. /ree play"/; n. /ree"play'/, v.t. 1. to play again, as a record or tape. n. 2. an act or instance of replaying. 3. a repetition of all or part of a broadcast or of the playing ...
replead
v., repleaded, repleading. * * *
repleader
/ree plee"deuhr/, n. Law. 1. a second pleading. 2. the right or privilege of pleading again. [1600-10; RE- + PLEADER] * * *
repledge
v.t., repledged, repledging, n. * * *
replenish
—replenisher, n. —replenishment, n. /ri plen"ish/, v.t. 1. to make full or complete again, as by supplying what is lacking, used up, etc.: to replenish one's stock of ...
replenisher
See replenish. * * *
replenishment
See replenisher. * * *
replete
—repletely, adv. —repleteness, n. —repletive, adj. —repletively, adv. /ri pleet"/, adj. 1. abundantly supplied or provided; filled (usually fol. by with): a speech ...
repleteness
See replete. * * *


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