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Слова на букву ramp-schw (15990)

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restir
v., restirred, restirring. * * *
restitch
v.t. * * *
restitute
/res"ti tooht', -tyooht'/, v., restituted, restituting. v.i. 1. to make restitution. v.t. 2. to make restitution for. 3. to restore to a former state or position. [1350-1400; ME ...
restitution
—restitutive, restitutory /res'ti tooh"teuh ree, -tyooh"-/, adj. /res'ti tooh"sheuhn, -tyooh"-/, n. 1. reparation made by giving an equivalent or compensation for loss, damage, ...
restive
—restively, adv. —restiveness, n. /res"tiv/, adj. 1. impatient of control, restraint, or delay, as persons; restless; uneasy. 2. refractory; stubborn. 3. refusing to go ...
restively
See restive. * * *
restiveness
See restively. * * *
restless
—restlessly, adv. —restlessness, n. /rest"lis/, adj. 1. characterized by or showing inability to remain at rest: a restless mood. 2. unquiet or uneasy, as a person, the mind, ...
restless cavy
a wild guinea pig. [1765-75] * * *
restless legs syndrome
▪ pathology       condition characterized by an uncontrollable urge to move the legs that usually appears during periods of rest, especially while sitting or lying down. ...
restlessly
See restless. * * *
restlessness
See restlessly. * * *
restmass
rest mass n. The physical mass of a body when it is regarded as being at rest. * * *
restock
/ree stok"/, v.t., v.i. to stock again; replenish. [1670-80; RE- + STOCK] * * *
Reston
/res"teuhn/, n. James (Barrett), born 1909, U.S. journalist, born in Scotland. * * * ▪ Virginia, United States       urban community, in Fairfax county, northeastern ...
Reston, James
▪ American writer and editor in full  James Barrett Reston,  byname  Scotty Reston  born Nov. 3, 1909, Clydebank, Dumbartonshire, Scot. died Dec. 6, 1995, Washington, ...
Reston, James (Barrett)
born Nov. 3, 1909, Clydebank, Dumbartonshire, Scot. died Dec. 6, 1995, Washington, D.C., U.S. Scottish-born U.S. columnist and editor. His family moved to the U.S. when he was ...
Reston, James Barrett
▪ 1996       ("SCOTTY"), U.S. journalist (b. Nov. 3, 1909, Clydebank, Scotland—d. Dec. 6, 1995, Washington, D.C.), was considered one of the nation's most influential ...
Reston, Sally
▪ 2002 Sarah Jane Fulton Reston        American publisher, journalist, and photographer (b. 1911/12, Sycamore, Ill.—d. Sept. 22, 2001, Washington, D.C.), not only had ...
Reston,James Barrett
Reston, James Barrett. Known as “Scotty.” 1909-1995. Scottish-born American journalist. Associated with the New York Times since 1939, he won the Pulitzer Prize in 1945 and ...
restoral
/ri stawr"euhl, -stohr"-/, n. restoration. [1605-15; RESTORE + -AL2] * * *
restoration
/res'teuh ray"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act of restoring; renewal, revival, or reestablishment. 2. the state or fact of being restored. 3. a return of something to a former, original, ...
Restoration comedy
English comedy of the period of the Restoration, stressing manners and social satire. * * *
Restoration literature
English literature written after the Restoration of the monarchy in 1660 following the period of the Commonwealth. Some literary historians equate its era with the reign of ...
restorative
/ri stawr"euh tiv, -stohr"-/, adj. 1. serving to restore; pertaining to restoration. 2. capable of renewing health or strength. n. 3. a restorative agent, means, or the like. 4. ...
restoratively
See restorative. * * *
restorativeness
See restoratively. * * *
restore
—restorable, adj. —restorableness, n. —restorer, n. /ri stawr", -stohr"/, v.t., restored, restoring. 1. to bring back into existence, use, or the like; reestablish: to ...
restorer
See restore. * * *
Restoril
Res·to·ril (rĕsʹtə-rĭl') A trademark used for the drug temazepam. * * *
restoring spring
Mach. a spring so located that it returns a displaced part to its normal position. * * *
Restormel
▪ district, England, United Kingdom       borough (district), administrative and historic county of Cornwall, extreme southwestern England, in the central part of the ...
restow
v.t. * * *
restr
restr abbrev. restaurant * * *
restr.
restaurant. * * *
restraighten
v. * * *
restrain
—restrainable, adj. —restrainability, n. —restrainingly, adv. /ri strayn"/, v.t. 1. to hold back from action; keep in check or under control; repress: to restrain one's ...
restrainable
See restrain. * * *
restrained
—restrainedly, adv. /ri straynd"/ adj. characterized by restraint: The actor gave a restrained performance. [1570-80; RESTRAIN + -ED2] * * *
restrainedly
See restrainable. * * *
restrainer
/ri stray"neuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that restrains. 2. Photog. a chemical added to a developer to retard its action. [1560-70; RESTRAIN + -ER1] * * *
restraining circle
restraining circle n. 1. any of three circles on the floor of a basketball court used for jump balls: other players must remain outside the circle during a jump ball 2. any of ...
restraining order
Law. a judicial order to forbid a particular act until a decision is reached on an application for an injunction. [1875-80] * * *
restraint
/ri straynt"/, n. 1. a restraining action or influence: freedom from restraint. 2. Sometimes, restraints. a means of or device for restraining, as a harness for the body. 3. the ...
restraint of trade
action tending to interrupt the free flow of goods and services, as by price fixing and other practices that have the effect of reducing competition. [1885-90] * * * Preventing ...
restraintof trade
restraint of trade n. pl. restraints of trade An action or condition that tends to prevent free competition in business, as the creation of a monopoly or the limiting of a ...
restrap
v.t., restrapped, restrapping. * * *
restratify
restratify [spelling only] * * *
restrengthen
v. * * *
restress
v. * * *
restretch
restretch [spelling only] * * *
restrict
—restricter, restrictor, n. /ri strikt"/, v.t. to confine or keep within limits, as of space, action, choice, intensity, or quantity. [1525-35; < L restrictus drawn back, ...
restricted
—restrictedly, adv. —restrictedness, n. /ri strik"tid/, adj. 1. confined; limited. 2. (of information, a document, etc.) a. bearing the classification restricted, usually the ...
restricted class
a class of yachts that, although differing somewhat in design and rigging, are deemed able to race together because of conformity to certain standards. * * *
restricted code
Sociolinguistics. a style of language use associated with informal situations, characterized by linguistic predictability and by its dependence on the external context and on the ...
restricted stock
unregistered stock, as that issued privately as compensation to corporate executives subject to special conditions. * * *
restrictedly
See restricted. * * *
restricter
See restrictor. * * *
restriction
/ri strik"sheuhn/, n. 1. something that restricts; a restrictive condition or regulation; limitation. 2. the act of restricting. 3. the state of being restricted. [1375-1425; ...
restriction enzyme
Biochem. any of a group of enzymes that catalyze the cleavage of DNA molecules at specific sites: used for gene splicing in recombinant DNA technology and for chromosome ...
restriction fragment
a length of DNA cut from the strand by a restriction enzyme. * * *
restriction play
Checkers. a limited number of opening moves that are predetermined by their chance selection from an accepted list. * * *
restriction site
Biochem. the place on a DNA molecule where a restriction enzyme acts. * * *
restrictionenzyme
restriction enzyme n. Any of a group of enzymes that catalyze the cleavage of DNA at specific sites to produce discrete fragments, used especially in genetic engineering. Also ...
restrictionism
—restrictionist, n. /ri strik"sheuh niz'euhm/, n. a policy, esp. by a national government or legislative body, of enacting restrictions on the amount of imported goods, ...
restrictionist
See restrictionism. * * *
restrictive
—restrictively, adv. —restrictiveness, n. /ri strik"tiv/, adj. 1. tending or serving to restrict. 2. of the nature of a restriction. 3. expressing or implying restriction or ...
restrictive clause
Gram. a relative clause that identifies the antecedent and that is usually not set off by commas in English. In The year that just ended was bad for crops, the clause that just ...
restrictive covenant
a covenant with a clause that restricts the action of any party to it, esp. an agreement among property owners not to sell to members of particular minority groups. [1880-85] * * ...
restrictively
See restrictive. * * *
restrictiveness
See restrictively. * * *
restrictor
See restrict. * * *
restrike
v. /ree struyk"/; n. /ree"struyk'/, v., restruck, restruck or restricken, restriking, n. v.t., v.i. 1. to strike again. n. 2. a coin freshly minted from dies of an earlier ...
restring
v., restrung, restringing. * * *
restringer
n. * * *
restrive
v.i., restrove, restriven, restriving. * * *
restroom
☆ restroom [rest′ro͞om΄ ] n. a room or rooms, as in an office building, sports arena, or restaurant, equipped with toilets, washbowls, etc.: also rest room * * ...
restructure
—restructurer, n. /ree struk"cheuhr/, v., restructured, restructuring, n. v.t. 1. to change, alter, or restore the structure of: to restructure a broken nose. 2. to effect a ...
reststop
rest stop n. See rest area. * * *
reststrahlen
▪ physics       (German: “residual radiation”), light that is selectively reflected from the surface of a transparent solid when the frequency of the light is nearly ...
restudy
n., pl. restudies, v., restudied, restudying. * * *
restuff
v.t. * * *
restyle
v., restyled, restyling. * * *
resubject
v.t. * * *
resubjection
n. * * *
resublimate
v.t., resublimated, resublimating. * * *
resubmerge
v., resubmerged, resubmerging. * * *
resubmission
n. * * *
resubmit
v., resubmitted, resubmitting. * * *
resubscribe
v., resubscribed, resubscribing. * * *
resubstantiate
v.t., resubstantiated, resubstantiating. * * *
resuit
n., v.t. * * *
resulfurize
v.t., resulfurized, resulfurizing. * * *
resulphurize
v.t., resulphurized, resulphurizing. * * *
result
/ri zult"/, v.i. 1. to spring, arise, or proceed as a consequence of actions, circumstances, premises, etc.; be the outcome. 2. to terminate or end in a specified manner or ...
resultant
/ri zul"tnt/, adj. 1. that results; following as a result or consequence. 2. resulting from the combination of two or more agents: a resultant force. n. 3. Math., Physics. See ...
resultantly
See resultant. * * *
resultful
See result. * * *
resultfulness
See resultful. * * *
resultingly
/ri zul"ting lee/, adv. as a result. [1860-65; RESULT + -ING2 + -LY] * * *
resultless
See resultful. * * *
Results of the High German Consonant Shift, Table
▪ Table Table 21: Results of the High German Consonant Shift p- pound Pfund pp apple Apfel Vp** hope hoffen t- ten zehn ...
resumable
See resume. * * *
resume
resume1 —resumable, adj. —resumer, n. /ri zoohm"/, v., resumed, resuming. v.t. 1. to take up or go on with again after interruption; continue: to resume a journey. 2. to take ...
résumé
/rez"oo may', rez'oo may"/, n. 1. a summing up; summary. 2. a brief written account of personal, educational, and professional qualifications and experience, as that prepared by ...
resumer
See resumable. * * *
resummon
v.t. * * *
resummons
n., pl. resummonses. * * *
resumption
/ri zump"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act of resuming; a reassumption, as of something previously granted. 2. the act or fact of taking up or going on with again, as of something ...
Resumption Act of 1875
▪ United States history       in U.S. history, culmination of the struggle between “soft money” forces, who advocated continued use of Civil War greenbacks, and ...
resumptive
—resumptively, adv. /ri zump"tiv/, adj. 1. that summarizes: a resumptive statement. 2. that tends to resume or repeat: a speech so resumptive that its point was lost. [1850-55; ...
resumptivepronoun
Ling. a pronoun that appears in a sentence at a position from which something has been copied or moved by a transformational rule, as found in languages such as Irish, Welsh, ...
resupinate
/ri sooh"peuh nayt', -nit/, adj. 1. bent backward. 2. Bot. inverted; appearing as if upside down. [1770-80; < L resupinatus bent backward, turned back (ptp. of resupinare), ...
resupination
/ri sooh'peuh nay"sheuhn/, n. a resupinate condition. [1615-25; < L resupinat(us) (see RESUPINATE) + -ION] * * *
resupine
/ree'sooh puyn", res'euh-/, adj. lying on the back; supine. [1620-30; < L resupinus bent back, lying back. See RE-, SUPINE] * * *
resupply
v.t., resupplied, resupplying, n., pl. resupplies. * * *
resuppress
v.t. * * *
resurface
—resurfacer, n. /ree serr"fis/, v., resurfaced, resurfacing. v.t. 1. to give a new surface to. v.i. 2. to come to the surface again. [1885-90; RE- + SURFACE] * * *
resurfacer
See resurface. * * *
resurgam
/rdde soordd"gahm/; Eng. /ri serr"gam/, Latin. I shall rise again. * * *
resurge
/ri serrj"/, v.i., resurged, resurging. to rise again, as from desuetude or from virtual extinction. [1565-75; < L resurgere to rise again, appear again, equiv. to re- RE- + ...
resurgence
re·sur·gence (rĭ-sûrʹjəns) n. 1. A continuing after interruption; a renewal. 2. A restoration to use, acceptance, activity, or vigor; a revival. * * *
resurgent
—resurgence, n. /ri serr"jeuhnt/, adj. rising or tending to rise again; reviving; renascent. [1760-70; < L resurgent- (s. of resurgens, prp. of resurgere). See RESURGE, -ENT] * ...
resurrect
—resurrector, n. /rez'euh rekt"/, v.t. 1. to raise from the dead; bring to life again. 2. to bring back into use, practice, etc.: to resurrect an ancient custom. v.i. 3. to ...
resurrection
—resurrectional, adj. —resurrective, adj. /rez'euh rek"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act of rising from the dead. 2. (cap.) the rising of Christ after His death and burial. 3. (cap.) ...
resurrection fern
a drought-resistant, evergreen, epiphytic fern, Polypodium polypodioides, of subtropical to tropical America, appearing to be a ball of coiled, dead leaves in the dry season but ...
resurrection gate.
See lich gate. * * *
resurrection plant
1. a desert plant, Selaginella lepidophylla, occurring from Texas to South America, having stems that curl inward when dry. 2. See Rose of Jericho. [1865-70, Amer.] * * *
resurrectional
See resurrection. * * *
resurrectionary
/rez'euh rek"sheuh ner'ee/, adj. 1. pertaining to or of the nature of resurrection. 2. pertaining to resurrectionism. [1830-40; RESURRECTION + -ARY] * * *
resurrectionfern
resurrection fern n. An epiphytic, creeping American fern (Polypodium polypodioides) of warm regions, having fronds that curl up and appear dead in prolonged dry weather and ...
resurrectionism
/rez'euh rek"sheuh niz'euhm/, n. the exhumation and stealing of dead bodies, esp. for dissection. [1855-60; RESURRECTION + -ISM] * * *
resurrectionist
/rez'euh rek"sheuh nist/, n. 1. a person who brings something to life or view again. 2. a believer in resurrection. 3. Also called resurrection man. a person who exhumes and ...
resurrectionplant
resurrection plant n. See rose of Jericho. * * *
resurrector
See resurrect. * * *
resurvey
v. /ree'seuhr vay"/; n. /ree serr"vay, ree'seuhr vay"/, v., n., pl. resurveys. v.t., v.i. 1. to survey again. n. 2. a new survey. [1590-1600; RE- + SURVEY] * * *
resuscitable
See resuscitate. * * *
resuscitate
—resuscitable /ri sus"i teuh beuhl/, adj. —resuscitation, n. —resuscitative, adj. /ri sus"i tayt'/, v.t., resuscitated, resuscitating. to revive, esp. from apparent death ...
resuscitation
See resuscitable. * * *
resuscitative
See resuscitable. * * *
resuscitator
/ri sus"i tay'teuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that resuscitates. 2. Med. a device used in the treatment of asphyxiation that, by forcing oxygen or a mixture of oxygen and carbon ...
resuspend
v. * * *
resuspension
n. * * *
resveratrol
res·ver·a·trol (rĕz-vîrʹĭ-trôl', -trŏl', -trōl') n. A natural compound found in grapes, mulberries, peanuts, and other plants or food products, especially red wine, ...
reswallow
reswallow [spelling only] * * *
reswear
v., reswore, resworn, reswearing. * * *
resweep
v., reswept, resweeping. * * *
resweeten
v. * * *
reswell
v., reswelled, reswelled or reswollen, reswelling. * * *
resymbolize
v., resymbolized, resymbolizing. * * *
resyndicated
adj. * * *
resynthesis
n., pl. resyntheses. * * *
resynthesize
v.t., resynthesized, resynthesizing. * * *
resynthetize
v.t., resynthetized, resynthetizing. * * *
resystematize
v.t., resystematized, resystematizing. * * *
Reszke
/resh"kee/; Pol. /rddesh"ke/, n. 1. Édouard de Fr. /ay dwannrdd" deuh/, 1853-1917, Polish operatic bass. 2. Jean de Fr. /zhahonn deuh/, 1850-1925, Polish tenor. * * *
Reszke, Jean de
▪ Polish singer also spelled  Jan Retzské , original name  Jan Mieczyslaw  born Jan. 14, 1850, Warsaw, Pol., Russian Empire [now in Poland] died April 3, 1925, Nice, ...
ret
/ret/, v.t., retted, retting. to soak in water or expose to moisture, as flax or hemp, to facilitate the removal of the fiber from the woody tissue by partial rotting. [1400-50; ...
ret-
To run, roll. 1. Prefixed Celtic form *to-wo-ret-, “a running up to” (to-, to; wo, under, up, up from under; see upo). Tory, from Old Irish tōir, pursuit. 2. Suffixed ...
ret.
1. retain. 2. retired. 3. return. 4. returned. * * *
retable
/ri tay"beuhl, ree"tay'-/, n. a decorative structure raised above an altar at the back, often forming a frame for a picture, bas-relief, or the like, and sometimes including a ...
retabulate
v.t., retabulated, retabulating. * * *
retack
v.t. * * *
retackle
v.t., retackled, retackling. * * *
retag
v.t., retagged, retagging. * * *
retail
—retailer, n. /ree"tayl/ for 1-4, 6; /ri tayl"/ for 5, n. 1. the sale of goods to ultimate consumers, usually in small quantities (opposed to wholesale). adj. 2. pertaining to, ...
Retail Price Index
(abbr the RPI) a figure published by the British government every month which shows the change in the overall cost of goods and services bought by an average household. It is ...
retailer
See retail. * * *
retailing
/ree"tay ling/, n. the business of selling goods directly to consumers (distinguished from wholesaling). [1400-50; late ME; see RETAIL, -ING1] * * * Selling of merchandise ...
retain
—retainable, adj. —retainability, retainableness, n. —retainment, n. /ri tayn"/, v.t. 1. to keep possession of. 2. to continue to use, practice, etc.: to retain an old ...
retainability
See retain. * * *
retainable
See retainability. * * *
retained earnings
the accumulated, undistributed earnings of a corporation. Also called retained income, earned surplus. * * *
retained object
Gram. an object in a passive construction identical with the direct or indirect object in the active construction from which it is derived, as the picture in I was shown the ...
retained object complement
Gram. an object complement that is kept in its predicative position following the verb when the verb is transformed into the passive voice, as genius in He was considered a ...
retainedobject
re·tained object (rĭ-tāndʹ) n. An object in a passive construction that is identical to the object in the corresponding active construction, as story in Susan was told the ...
retainer
retainer1 —retainership, n. /ri tay"neuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that retains. 2. a servant or attendant who has served a family for many years. 3. Also called cage, ...
retainership
/ri tay"neuhr ship'/, n. the condition of being a retainer or of having retainers. [1560-70; RETAINER1 + -SHIP] * * *
retaining wall
a wall for holding in place a mass of earth or the like, as at the edge of a terrace or excavation. Also called breast wall. [1830-40] * * * or revetment Wall constructed to ...
retainingwall
re·tain·ing wall (rĭ-tāʹnĭng) n. A wall built to support or prevent the advance of a mass of earth or water. * * *
retainment
See retainability. * * *
retake
—retaker, n. v. /ree tayk"/; n. /ree"tayk'/, v., retook, retaken, retaking, n. v.t. 1. to take again; take back. 2. to recapture. 3. to photograph or film again. n. 4. the act ...
Retalhuleu
▪ Guatemala       city, southwestern Guatemala. It is situated on the Pacific piedmont at an elevation of 784 feet (239 metres) above sea level. Retalhuleu is a ...
retaliate
—retaliative, retaliatory /ri tal"ee euh tawr'ee, -tohr'ee/, adj. —retaliator, n. /ri tal"ee ayt'/, v., retaliated, retaliating. v.i. 1. to return like for like, esp. evil ...
retaliation
/ri tal'ee ay"sheuhn/, n. the act of retaliating; return of like for like; reprisal. [1575-85; RETALIATE + -ION] * * *
retaliative
See retaliation. * * *
retaliator
See retaliation. * * *
retaliatory
See retaliation. * * *
retally
n., pl. retallies, v., retallied, retallying. * * *
retan
v.t., retanned, retanning. * * *
retape
v.t., retaped, retaping. * * *
retar
v.t., retarred, retarring. * * *
retard
—retardingly, adv. /ri tahrd"/, for 1-3, 5; /ree"tahrd/ for 4, v.t. 1. to make slow; delay the development or progress of (an action, process, etc.); hinder or impede. v.i. 2. ...
retardant
—retardance, retardancy, n. /ri tahr"dnt/, n. Chem. 1. any substance capable of reducing the speed of a given reaction. adj. 2. retarding or tending to retard (usually used in ...
retardate
/ri tahr"dayt/, n. someone who is retarded in some way, as educationally or mentally; retardee. [1955-60; prob. back formation from RETARDATION] * * *
retardation
—retardative /ri tahr"deuh tiv/, retardatory /ri tahr"deuh tawr'ee, -tohr'ee/, adj. /ree'tahr day"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act of retarding or state of being retarded. 2. something ...
retarded
/ri tahr"did/, adj. 1. characterized by retardation: a retarded child. n. 2. (used with a pl. v.) mentally retarded persons collectively (usually prec. by the): new schools for ...
retardee
/ri tahr dee", -tahr"dee/, n. a retarded person; retardate. [1970-75, Amer.; RETARD + -EE] * * *
retarder
/ri tahr"deuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that retards. 2. Chem. a. any substance added to rubber to delay or prevent vulcanization. b. any substance added to delay a process. 3. ...
retarget
/ree tahr"git/, v.t. 1. to aim toward or calibrate for a different target: to retarget missiles. 2. to change the goal, completion date, recipient, etc., of: We've retargeted the ...
retariff
v.t. * * *
retaste
v., retasted, retasting. * * *
retax
v.t. * * *
retaxation
n. * * *
retch
/rech/, v.i. 1. to make efforts to vomit. v.t. 2. to vomit. n. 3. the act or an instance of retching. [1540-50; var. of reach, OE hraecan to clear the throat (not recorded in ...
retd
retd abbrev. 1. retained 2. retired 3. returned * * *
retd.
1. retained. 2. retired. 3. returned. * * *
rete
—retial /ree"shee euhl/, adj. /ree"tee/, n., pl. retia /ree"shee euh, -sheuh, -tee euh/. 1. a pierced plate on an astrolabe, having projections whose points correspond to the ...
reteach
v., retaught, reteaching. * * *
retear
v., retore, retorn, retearing. * * *
retelegraph
v. * * *
retelephone
v., retelephoned, retelephoning. * * *
retelevise
v.t., retelevised, retelevising. * * *
retell
v., retold, retelling. * * *
retelling
/ree tel"ing/, n. a new, and often updated or retranslated, version of a story. [1635-45; RE- + TELL1 + -ING1] * * *
retem
/ree"tem/, n. a shrub, Retama raetam, of Syria and Arabia, having white flowers: said to be the juniper of the Old Testament. [ < Ar ratam] * * *
retemper
v.t. * * *
retene
/ree"teen, ret"een/, n. Chem. a crystalline hydrocarbon, C18H18, obtained chiefly from the tar of resinous woods and certain fossil resins. [1865-70; < Gk rhet(íne) RESIN + ...
retention
/ri ten"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act of retaining. 2. the state of being retained. 3. the power to retain; capacity for retaining. 4. the act or power of remembering things; ...
retentive
—retentively, adv. —retentiveness, n. /ri ten"tiv/, adj. 1. tending or serving to retain something. 2. having power or capacity to retain. 3. having power or ability to ...
retentively
See retentive. * * *
retentiveness
See retentively. * * *
retentivity
/ree'ten tiv"i tee/, n. 1. the power to retain; retentiveness. 2. Elect. remanence. 3. Magnetism. the ability to retain magnetization after the removal of the magnetizing ...
retepore
/ree"teuh pawr', -pohr'/, n. any bryozoan of the family Reteporidae which forms colonies that have a networklike structure. [ < NL Retepora name of genus; see RETE, PORE2] * * *
retest
v.t. n. * * *
retestify
v., retestified, retestifying. * * *
retestimony
n., pl. retestimonies. * * *
retexture
v.t., retextured, retexturing. * * *
rethank
v.t. * * *
rethatch
v.t. * * *
rethaw
v. * * *
Rethel, Alfred
▪ German artist born May 15, 1816, Aachen, Prussia [Ger.] died Dec. 1, 1859, Düsseldorf       German artist who painted historical and biblical subjects on a heroic ...
rethicken
v. * * *
Réthimnon
▪ Greece historically  Rhithymna        town and capital of the nomós (department) of Rethímni, north-central Crete, Greece. A town and port on Almiroú Bay, ...
rethink
—rethinker, n. v. /ree thingk"/; n. /ree"thingk'/, v., rethought, rethinking, n. v.t., v.i. 1. to reconsider, esp. profoundly. n. 2. the act of reconsidering. [1690-1700; RE- + ...
rethinker
See rethink. * * *
Rethondes
Re·thondes (rə-tôɴdʹ) A village of northern France west-northwest of Rheims. The armistice ending World War I was signed here on November 11, 1918. * * *
rethread
v. * * *
rethreaten
v. * * *
rethresh
v.t. * * *
Réti, Richard
▪ Hungarian chess player born May 28, 1889, Pezinok, Hungary died June 6, 1929, Prague, Czechoslovakia [now Czech Republic]       Hungarian chess master, writer, and ...
retia
re·ti·a (rēʹtē-ə, rēʹshə) n. Plural of rete. * * *
retiarius
/ree'shee air"ee euhs/, n., pl. retiarii /-air"ee uy', -air"ee ee'/. Rom. Hist. a gladiator equipped with a net for casting over his opponent. [1640-50; < L, equiv. to ret- (s. ...
retiary
/ree"shee er'ee/, adj. 1. using a net or any entangling device. 2. netlike. 3. making a net or web, as a spider. [1640-50; < L ret- (s. of rete) net + -I- + -ARY] * * *
reticella
▪ fabric       (Italian: “little net”), Renaissance fabric, akin to lace, with an open, gridlike pattern. The grid base for the pattern is formed either by threads ...
reticence
reticence [ret′ə səns] n. 〚< Fr or L: Fr réticence < L reticentia〛 the quality or state, or an instance, of being reticent; reserve: also reticency * * * ret·i·cence ...
reticent
—reticence, reticency, n. —reticently, adv. /ret"euh seuhnt/, adj. 1. disposed to be silent or not to speak freely; reserved. 2. reluctant or restrained. [1825-35; < L ...
reticently
See reticent. * * *
reticket
v.t. * * *
reticle
/ret"i keuhl/, n. Optics. a network of fine lines, wires, or the like placed in the focus of the eyepiece of an optical instrument. Also, reticule. [1650-60; < L reticulum little ...
reticula
re·tic·u·la (rĭ-tĭkʹyə-lə) n. Plural of reticulum. * * *
reticular
—reticularly, adv. /ri tik"yeuh leuhr/, adj. 1. having the form of a net; netlike. 2. intricate or entangled. 3. Anat. of or pertaining to a reticulum. [1590-1600; < NL ...
reticular fibre
▪ anatomy       in anatomy, fine fibrous connective tissue occurring in networks to make up the supporting tissue of many organs. The reticular fibres are composed of ...
reticular formation
a network of neurons in the brainstem involved in consciousness, regulation of breathing, the transmission of sensory stimuli to higher brain centers, and the constantly shifting ...
reticularformation
reticular formation n. A diffuse network of nerve fibers and cells in parts of the brainstem, important in regulating consciousness or wakefulness. * * *
reticulate
—reticulately, adv. adj. /ri tik"yeuh lit, -layt'/; v. /ri tik"yeuh layt'/, adj., v., reticulated, reticulating. adj. 1. netted; covered with a network. 2. netlike. 3. Bot. ...
reticulate python
a python, Python reticulatus, of southeastern Asia and the East Indies, sometimes growing to a length of 32 ft. (10 m): usually considered to be the largest snake in the world. * ...
reticulated tracery
Archit. tracery consisting in large part of a netlike arrangement of repeated geometrical figures. [1840-50] * * *
reticulated work
▪ masonry also called  opus reticulatum        type of facing used on ancient Roman concrete or mortared rubblework walls. It appeared during the late Roman Republic ...


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