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recitativo
/res'i teuh tee"voh/; It. /rdde'chee tah tee"vaw/, n., pl. recitativi Eng., It. /-vee/, recitativos. Music. recitative2. [1610-20; < It] * * *
recite
—recitable, adj. —reciter, n. /ri suyt"/, v., recited, reciting. v.t. 1. to repeat the words of, as from memory, esp. in a formal manner: to recite a lesson. 2. to repeat (a ...
reciter
See recite. * * *
reck
/rek/, v.i. 1. to have care, concern, or regard (often fol. by of, with, or a clause). 2. to take heed. 3. Archaic. to be of concern or importance; matter: It recks not. v.t. 4. ...
reckless
—recklessly, adv. —recklessness, n. /rek"lis/, adj. 1. utterly unconcerned about the consequences of some action; without caution; careless (usually fol. by of): to be ...
Reckless, Walter
▪ American criminologist in full  Walter Cade Reckless  born Jan. 19, 1899, Philadelphia, Pa., U.S. died Sept. 20, 1988, Dublin, Ohio       American criminologist ...
recklessly
See reckless. * * *
recklessness
See recklessly. * * *
Recklinghausen
/rek"ling how'zeuhn/, n. a city in NW Rhine-Westphalia, in Germany. 122,000. * * * ▪ Germany       city, North Rhine–Westphalia Land (state), western Germany. The ...
Recklinghausen, Friedrich Daniel von
▪ German pathologist born Dec. 2, 1833, Gütersloh, Ger. died Aug. 26, 1910, Strasbourg       German pathologist, best known for his descriptions of two disorders, each ...
reckon
—reckonable, adj. /rek"euhn/, v.t. 1. to count, compute, or calculate, as in number or amount. 2. to esteem or consider; regard as: to be reckoned an authority in the field. 3. ...
reckoner
/rek"euh neuhr/, n. 1. a person who reckons. 2. Also called ready reckoner. a collection of mathematical and other tables for ready calculation. [1175-1225; ME; see RECKON, ...
reckoning
/rek"euh ning/, n. 1. count; computation; calculation. 2. the settlement of accounts, as between two companies. 3. a statement of an amount due; bill. 4. an accounting, as for ...
reclaim
—reclaimable, adj. —reclaimer, n. /ri klaym"/, v.t. 1. to bring (uncultivated areas or wasteland) into a condition for cultivation or other use. 2. to recover (substances) in ...
reclaimable
See reclaim. * * *
reclaimant
/ri klay"meuhnt/, n. a person who makes appeals to reclaim. [1740-50; RECLAIM + -ANT] * * *
reclaimer
See reclaimable. * * *
reclamation
/rek'leuh may"sheuhn/, n. 1. the reclaiming of desert, marshy, or submerged areas or other wasteland for cultivation or other use. 2. the act or process of reclaiming. 3. the ...
réclame
Fr. /rdday klahm"/, n. 1. publicity; self-advertisement; notoriety. 2. hunger for publicity; talent for getting attention. [1865-70; < F, deriv. of réclamer; see RECLAIM] * * *
reclasp
v.t. * * *
reclass
v.t. * * *
reclassification
reclassification [spelling only] * * *
reclassify
—reclassification, n. /ree klas"euh fuy'/, v.t., reclassified, reclassifying. 1. to classify anew. 2. to change the security classification of (information, a document, ...
reclean
v.t. * * *
recleanse
v.t., recleansed, recleansing. * * *
reclearance
/ree klear"euhns/, n. the revalidation of a person's security clearance, usually done periodically for those handling top-secret material. [RE- + CLEARANCE] * * *
reclimb
v.t., reclimbed, reclimbing. * * *
reclinate
/rek"leuh nayt', -nit/, adj. bending or curved downward. [1745-55; < L reclinatus (ptp. of reclinare to RECLINE); see -ATE1] * * *
reclination
See recline. * * *
recline
—reclinable, adj. —reclination /rek'leuh nay"sheuhn/, n. /ri kluyn"/, v., reclined, reclining. v.i. 1. to lean or lie back; rest in a recumbent position. v.t. 2. to cause to ...
recliner
/ri kluy"neuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that reclines. 2. Also called reclining chair. an easy chair with a back and footrest adjustable up or down to the comfort of the ...
reclosable
/ree kloh"zeuh beuhl/, adj. capable of being closed again easily or tightly after opening: a reclosable box of crackers. Also, recloseable. [1960-65; RE- + CLOSE + -ABLE] * * *
reclothe
v.t., reclothed or reclad, reclothing. * * *
Reclus, (Jean-Jacques-) Élisée
▪ French geographer born , March 15, 1830, Sainte-Foy-la-Grande, Fr. died July 4, 1905, Thourout, near Bruges       French geographer and anarchist who was awarded the ...
recluse
n. /rek"loohs, ri kloohs"/; adj. /ri kloohs", rek"loohs/, n. 1. a person who lives in seclusion or apart from society, often for religious meditation. 2. Also, incluse. a ...
reclusion
/ri klooh"zheuhn/, n. 1. the condition or life of a recluse. 2. an act of shutting or the state of being shut up in seclusion. [1350-1400; ME < LL reclusion- (s. of reclusio) a ...
reclusive
re·clu·sive (rĭ-klo͞oʹsĭv, -zĭv) adj. 1. Seeking or preferring seclusion or isolation. 2. Providing seclusion: a reclusive hut.   re·cluʹsive·ly ...
reclusively
See reclusive. * * *
reclusiveness
See reclusively. * * *
recoagulate
v., recoagulated, recoagulating. * * *
recoat
v.t. n. * * *
recock
v. * * *
recode
v.t., recoded, recoding. * * *
recodify
v.t., recodified, recodifying. * * *
recognition
—recognitional, adj. —recognitive /ri kog"ni tiv/, recognitory /ri kog"ni tawr'ee, -tohr'ee/, adj. /rek'euhg nish"euhn/, n. 1. an act of recognizing or the state of being ...
recognitive
See recognitory. * * *
recognitory
See recognition. * * *
recognizable
recognizable [rek′əg nī΄zə bəl] adj. that can be recognized recognizability n. recognizably adv. * * * See recognize. * * *
recognizably
See recognizable. * * *
recognizance
/ri kog"neuh zeuhns, -kon"euh-/, n. 1. Law. a. a bond or obligation of record entered into before a court of record or a magistrate, binding a person to do a particular act. b. ...
recognizant
See recognizance. * * *
recognize
—recognizable /rek"euhg nuy'zeuh beuhl, rek'euhg nuy"-/, adj. —recognizability, n. —recognizably, adv. —recognizer, n. /rek"euhg nuyz'/, v.t., recognized, recognizing. 1. ...
recognizee
/ri kog'neuh zee", -kon'euh-/, n. Law. the person to whom an obligation is owed in a recognizance. [1585-95; RECOGNIZE + -EE] * * *
recognizer
See recognizable. * * *
recognizor
/ri kog'neuh zawr", -kon'euh-/, n. Law. a person who enters into a recognizance. [1525-35; RECOGNIZE + -OR2] * * *
recoil
—recoilingly, adv. v. /ri koyl"/; n. /ree"koyl', ri koyl"/, v.i. 1. to draw back; start or shrink back, as in alarm, horror, or disgust. 2. to spring or fly back, as in ...
recoil escapement
Horol. See anchor escapement. [1840-50] * * *
recoil-operated
/ree"koyl'op'euh ray'tid/, adj. employing the recoil force of an explosive projectile to prepare the firing mechanism for the next shot. [1940-45] * * *
recoiler
See recoil. * * *
recoilless
/ri koyl"lis, ree"koyl'-/, adj. having little or no recoil: a recoilless rifle. [1945-50; RECOIL + -LESS] * * *
recoilless rifle
▪ weapon       any of several antitank weapons developed during World War II. They are lightweight and can be operated by one or two men. Recoil was eliminated by ...
recoin
v.t. * * *
recoinage
n. * * *
recollect
—recollective, adj. —recollectively, adv. —recollectiveness, n. /rek'euh lekt"/, v.t. 1. to recall to mind; recover knowledge of by memory; remember. 2. to absorb (oneself) ...
recollected
—recollectedly, adv. —recollectedness, n. /rek'euh lek"tid/, adj. 1. calm; composed. 2. remembered; recalled. 3. characterized by or given to contemplation. [1620-30; ...
recollection
/rek'euh lek"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act or power of recollecting, or recalling to mind; remembrance. 2. something that is recollected: recollections of one's childhood. [1635-45; < F ...
recollective
See recollect. * * *
recolonize
v.t., recolonized, recolonizing. * * *
recolor
v.t. * * *
recoloration
n. * * *
récolte
/rdday kawlt"/, n., pl. récoltes /-kawlt"/. French. 1. a harvest; crop. 2. (in winemaking) vintage. * * *
recomb
v. * * *
recombinant
/ree kom"beuh neuhnt/, Genetics. adj. 1. of or resulting from new combinations of genetic material: recombinant cells. n. 2. a cell or organism whose genetic complement results ...
recombinant DNA
Genetics. DNA in which one or more segments or genes have been inserted, either naturally or by laboratory manipulation, from a different molecule or from another part of the ...
recombinant DNA technology
Genetics. any of various techniques for separating and recombining segments of DNA or genes, often employing a restriction enzyme to cut a gene from a donor organism and ...
recombinantDNA
recombinant DNA n. Genetically engineered DNA prepared by transplanting or splicing genes from one species into the cells of a host organism of a different species. Such DNA ...
recombinase
re·com·bi·nase (rē-kŏmʹbə-nās', -nāz') n. An enzyme that catalyzes the exchange of short pieces of DNA between two long DNA strands, particularly the exchange of ...
recombination
/ree'kom beuh nay"sheuhn/, Genetics. the formation of new combinations of genes, either naturally, by crossing over or independent assortment, or in the laboratory by direct ...
recombine
v., recombined, recombining. * * *
recombiner
n. * * *
recommence
v., recommenced, recommencing. * * *
recommend
—recommendable, adj. —recommender, n. /rek'euh mend"/, v.t. 1. to present as worthy of confidence, acceptance, use, etc.; commend; mention favorably: to recommend an ...
recommendable
See recommend. * * *
recommendation
/rek'euh men day"sheuhn, -meuhn-/, n. 1. an act of recommending. 2. a letter or the like recommending a person or thing. 3. representation in favor of a person or thing. 4. ...
recommendatory
/rek'euh men"deuh tawr'ee, -tohr'ee/, adj. 1. serving to recommend; recommending. 2. serving as or being a recommendation. [1605-15; < ML recommendat(us) (see RECOMMENDATION) + ...
recommended dietary allowance
Nutrition. the amount of an essential nutrient, as a vitamin or mineral, that has been established by the Food and Nutrition Board of the National Academy of Sciences as adequate ...
Recommended Exposure Limits*, Table
▪ Table type of exposure maximum permissible dose Occupational exposures ...
recommended retail price
n (abbr RRP) (in Britain) a price that a company recommends for one of its products. Shops may then sell the product at this price, but are not legally required to do so. * * *
recommender
See recommendable. * * *
recommission
n., v.t. * * *
recommit
—recommitment, recommittal, n. /ree'keuh mit"/, v.t., recommitted, recommitting. 1. to commit again. 2. to refer again to a committee. [1615-25; RE + COMMIT] * * *
recommitment
See recommit. * * *
recommittal
See recommitment. * * *
recompare
v.t., recompared, recomparing. * * *
recomparison
n. * * *
recompensate
v.t., recompensated, recompensating. * * *
recompensatory
adj. * * *
recompense
—recompensable, adj. —recompenser, n. /rek"euhm pens'/, v., recompensed, recompensing, n. v.t. 1. to repay; remunerate; reward, as for service, aid, etc. 2. to pay or give ...
recompile
v.t., recompiled, recompiling. * * *
recomplicate
v.t., recomplicated, recomplicating. * * *
recompose
—recomposition /ree'kom peuh zish"euhn/, n. /ree'keuhm pohz"/, v.t., recomposed, recomposing. 1. to compose again; reconstitute; rearrange. 2. to restore to composure or ...
recomposition
See recompose. * * *
recompound
v. * * *
recompress
recompress [spelling only] * * *
recompression chamber
/ree'keuhm presh"euhn/. See hyperbaric chamber. [1950-55; RE- + COMPRESSION] * * *
recompute
v.t., recomputed, recomputing. * * *
recon
/ri kon"/, n., v., reconned, reconning. Informal. n. 1. reconnaissance. v.t., v.i. 2. reconnoiter. [1915-20, Amer.; by shortening] * * *
reconceal
v.t. * * *
reconceive
v., reconceived, reconceiving. * * *
reconcentrate
v., reconcentrated, reconcentrating. * * *
reconcentration
/ree'kon seuhn tray"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act of concentrating again. 2. the state of being concentrated again. [1895-1900; RE- + CONCENTRATION] * * *
reconception
n. * * *
reconceptualize
v.t., reconceptualized, reconceptualizing. * * *
reconcilability
See reconcilable. * * *
reconcilable
—reconcilability, reconcilableness, n. —reconcilably, adv. /rek"euhn suy'leuh beuhl, rek'euhn suy"leuh beuhl/, adj. capable of being reconciled. [1605-15; RECONCILE + ...
reconcilableness
See reconcilability. * * *
reconcilably
See reconcilability. * * *
reconcile
—reconcilement, n. —reconciler, n. —reconcilingly, adv. /rek"euhn suyl'/, v., reconciled, reconciling. v.t. 1. to cause (a person) to accept or be resigned to something not ...
reconcilement
See reconcile. * * *
reconciler
See reconcilement. * * *
reconciliate
/rek'euhn sil"ee ayt'/, v.t., v.i., reconciliated, reconciliating. reconcile. [1715-25; back formation from RECONCILIATION] * * *
reconciliation
/rek'euhn sil'ee ay"sheuhn/, n. 1. an act of reconciling or the state of being reconciled. 2. the process of making consistent or compatible. [1300-50; ME reconsiliacion < L ...
reconciliatory
/rek'euhn sil"ee euh tawr'ee, -tohr'ee/, adj. tending to reconcile. [1580-90; < L reconciliat(us) (see RECONCILE, -ATE1) + -ORY1] * * *
recondemn
v.t. * * *
recondense
v., recondensed, recondensing. * * *
recondite
—reconditely, adv. —reconditeness, n. /rek"euhn duyt', ri kon"duyt/, adj. 1. dealing with very profound, difficult, or abstruse subject matter: a recondite treatise. 2. ...
reconditely
See recondite. * * *
reconditeness
See reconditely. * * *
recondition
/ree'keuhn dish"euhn/, v.t. to restore to a good or satisfactory condition; repair; make over. [1915-20; RE- + CONDITION] * * *
reconduct
v.t. * * *
reconfer
v., reconferred, reconferring. * * *
reconfiguration
reconfiguration [spelling only] * * *
reconfigure
—reconfiguration, n. /ree'keuhn fig"yeuhr/, v.t., reconfigured, reconfiguring. to change the shape or formation of; remodel; restructure. [1965-70; RE- + configure, by back ...
reconfine
v.t., reconfined, reconfining. * * *
reconfirm
v.t. * * *
reconfiscate
v.t., reconfiscated, reconfiscating. * * *
reconform
v. * * *
reconfront
v.t. * * *
reconfuse
v.t., reconfused, reconfusing. * * *
reconfusion
n. * * *
reconnaissance
/ri kon"euh seuhns, -zeuhns/, n. 1. the act of reconnoitering. 2. Mil. a search made for useful military information in the field, esp. by examining the ground. 3. Survey., Civ. ...
reconnaissance car
a specially equipped and armed car used for making military reconnaissance. * * *
reconnaissance satellite
a military satellite designed to carry out photographic surveillance, gather electronic intelligence, detect nuclear explosions, or provide early warning of strategic-missile ...
reconnect
v.t. * * *
reconnection
n. * * *
reconnoiter
—reconnoiterer, n. /ree'keuh noy"teuhr, rek'euh-/, v.t. 1. to inspect, observe, or survey (the enemy, the enemy's strength or position, a region, etc.) in order to gain ...
reconnoiterer
See reconnoiter. * * *
reconnoitre
—reconnoitrer, n. /ree'keuh noy"teuhr, rek'euh-/, v.t., v.i., reconnoitred, reconnoitring. Chiefly Brit. reconnoiter. * * *
reconquer
v.t. * * *
reconquest
n. * * *
Reconquista
▪ Iberian history English  Reconquest        in medieval Spain and Portugal, a series of campaigns by Christian states to recapture territory from the Muslims ...
reconsecrate
v.t., reconsecrated, reconsecrating. * * *
reconsent
v.i. * * *
reconsider
—reconsideration, n. /ree'keuhn sid"euhr/, v.t. 1. to consider again, esp. with a view to change of decision or action: to reconsider a refusal. 2. Parl. Proc. to take up for ...
reconsideration
See reconsider. * * *
reconsign
v.t. * * *
reconsignment
/ree'keuhn suyn"meuhnt/, n. 1. a consigning again. 2. Com. a change in the route, point of delivery, or consignee as stated in the original bill of lading. [1850-55; RE- + ...
reconsole
v.t., reconsoled, reconsoling. * * *
reconsolidate
v., reconsolidated, reconsolidating. * * *
reconstitute
—reconstituent /ree'keuhn stich"ooh euhnt/, adj., n. —reconstitutable, reconstitutible, adj. —reconstitutive, adj. —reconstitution, n. /ree kon"sti tooht', -tyooht'/, v., ...
reconstituted
/ree kon"sti tooh'tid, -tyooh'-/, adj. constituted again, esp. of a liquid product made by adding water to dry solids from which the water has been evaporated: reconstituted ...
reconstruct
—reconstructible, adj. —reconstructor, reconstructer, n. /ree'keuhn strukt"/, v.t. 1. to construct again; rebuild; make over. 2. to re-create in the mind from given or ...
reconstructible
See reconstruct. * * *
reconstruction
—reconstructional, reconstructionary, adj. /ree'keuhn struk"sheuhn/, n. 1. an act of reconstructing. 2. (cap.) U.S. Hist. a. the process by which the states that had seceded ...
Reconstruction Acts
U.S. Hist. the acts of Congress during the period from 1865 to 1877 providing for the reorganization of the former Confederate states and setting forth the process by which they ...
Reconstruction Finance Corporation
▪ United States government agency       U.S. government agency established by Congress on January 22, 1932, to provide financial aid to railroads, financial ...
Reconstruction Finance Corporation (RFC)
U.S. government agency established (1932) to provide loans to railroads, banks, and businesses. The RFC was an attempt by Pres. Herbert Hoover to counter the early effects of ...
Reconstructionism
/ree'keuhn struk"sheuh niz'euhm/, n. a 20th-century movement among U.S. Jews, founded by Rabbi Mordecai M. Kaplan, advocating that Judaism, being a culture and way of life as ...
Reconstructionist
/ree'keuhn struk"sheuh nist/, n. 1. an advocate or supporter of Reconstruction or Reconstructionism. adj. 2. of or pertaining to Reconstruction or Reconstructionism. [1860-65, ...
reconstructive
—reconstructively, adv. —reconstructiveness, n. /ree'keuhn struk"tiv/, adj. tending to reconstruct. [1860-65; RE- + CONSTRUCTIVE] * * *
reconstructive surgery
the restoration of appearance and function following injury or disease, or the correction of congenital defects, using the techniques of plastic surgery. * * *
reconsult
v. * * *
recontact
n., v. * * *
recontaminate
v.t., recontaminated, recontaminating. * * *
recontemplate
v., recontemplated, recontemplating. * * *
recontend
v.i. * * *
recontest
v. * * *
recontour
v.t. * * *
recontract
v.t. * * *
reconvene
v., reconvened, reconvening. * * *
reconvention
/ree'keuhn ven"sheuhn/, n. Civil Law. an action brought by the defendant in pending litigation against the plaintiff: the defendant's claim must be connected in some way with the ...
reconverge
v.i., reconverged, reconverging. * * *
reconversion
See reconvert. * * *
reconvert
—reconversion, n. —reconverter, n. /ree'keuhn verrt"/, v.t. 1. to convert again. 2. to change back to a previous form, opinion, character, or function. [1605-15; RE- + ...
reconvey
—reconveyance, n. /ree'keuhn vay"/, v.t. 1. to convey again. 2. to convey back to a previous position or place. [1500-10; RE- + CONVEY] * * *
reconveyance
See reconvey. * * *
reconvict
v.t. * * *
reconviction
n. * * *
reconvince
v.t., reconvinced, reconvincing. * * *
recook
v. * * *
recool
v. * * *
recopy
v.t., recopied, recopying. * * *
record
—recordable, adj. —recordless, adj. v. /ri kawrd"/; n., adj. /rek"euhrd/, v.t. 1. to set down in writing or the like, as for the purpose of preserving evidence. 2. to cause ...
record changer
a device that automatically places each of a stack of records in succession onto the turntable of a phonograph. [1930-35] * * *
record player
phonograph. [1930-35] * * *
recordation
/rek'euhr day"sheuhn, ree'kawr-/, n. the act or process of recording: the recordation of documents pertaining to copyright ownership. [1400-50; late ME recordacioun orig., the ...
Recorde, Robert
▪ French mathematician Introduction born c. 1510, Tenby, Pembrokeshire, Wales died June 1558, London, England       physician, mathematician, and author of introductory ...
recorder
/ri kawr"deuhr/, n. 1. a person who records, esp. as an official duty. 2. Eng. Law. a. a judge in a city or borough court. b. (formerly) the legal adviser of a city or borough, ...
recordholder
/rek"euhrd hohl'deuhr/, n. a person or thing recognized for the accomplishment of a feat to a better or greater degree than any other. Also, record-holder. [1930-35; RECORD + ...
recording
/ri kawr"ding/, n. 1. the act or practice of a person or thing that records. 2. sound recorded on a disk or tape. 3. a disk or tape on which something is recorded. [1300-50; ME ...
recording head
the part of a tape recorder that records a sound source by converting the electrical analog of the sound, as from a microphone, into a magnetic signal for storage on magnetic ...
recording secretary
Parl. Proc. an officer charged with keeping the minutes of meetings and responsible for the records. * * *
recordist
/ri kawr"dist/, n. 1. Also called sound recordist. Motion Pictures. the person in charge of sound recording on a film set. Cf. mixer. 2. Also called recording engineer. a similar ...
recordkeeping
/rek"euhrd kee'ping/, n. the maintenance of a history of one's activities, as financial dealings, by entering data in ledgers or journals, putting documents in files, ...
recork
v.t. * * *
recoronation
n. * * *
recorrect
v.t. * * *
recost
v.t., recost, recosting. * * *
recostume
v.t., recostumed, recostuming. * * *
recounsel
v.t., recounseled, recounseling or (esp. Brit.) recounselled, recounselling. * * *
recount
/ri kownt"/, v.t. 1. to relate or narrate; tell in detail; give the facts or particulars of. 2. to narrate in order. 3. to tell one by one; enumerate. [1425-75; late ME recounten ...
recountal
/ree kown"tl/, n. an act of recounting. [1860-65; RECOUNT + -AL2] * * *
recoup
—recoupable, adj. —recoupment, n. /ri koohp"/, v.t. 1. to get back the equivalent of: to recoup one's losses by a lucky investment. 2. to regain or recover. 3. to reimburse ...
recoupable
See recoup. * * *
recoupment
See recoupable. * * *
recourse
/ree"kawrs, -kohrs, ri kawrs", -kohrs"/, n. 1. access or resort to a person or thing for help or protection: to have recourse to the courts for justice. 2. a person or thing ...
recover
—recoverer, n. /ri kuv"euhr/, v.t. 1. to get back or regain (something lost or taken away): to recover a stolen watch. 2. to make up for or make good (loss, damage, etc., to ...
recoverable
—recoverability, recoverableness, n. /ri kuv"euhr euh beuhl/, adj. able to recover or be recovered: a patient now believed to be recoverable; recoverable losses on his ...
Recoverable Heavy Oil Resources of the World*, Table
▪ Table region cumulative reserves undiscovered total production ...
Recoverable Natural Gas Resources of the World*, Table
▪ Table region cumulative reserves undiscovered total gas production ...
Recoverable Oil Resources of the World*, Table
▪ Table region cumulative reserves undiscovered total oil production ...
Recoverable Shale Oil Resources of the United States*, Table
▪ Table deposits recoverable resources** Piceance Basin (Colorado) Mahogany Zone 59 ...
Recoverable Shale Oil Resources of the World*, Table
▪ Table region recoverable resources** United States 626 Canada 16 South ...
Recoverable Tar Sand Resources of the World*, Table
▪ Table region recoverable resources United States 4.3 Canada 265.5 South ...
recoverableerror
recoverable error n. Computer Science A program error that does not prevent execution. * * *
recoveredmemory
re·cov·ered memory (rĭ-kŭvʹərd) n. 1. A memory of an experience, especially a traumatic one, that is recalled after an often lengthy period of repression. 2. An imagined ...
recoverer
See recoverable. * * *
recovering
recovering [ri kuv′ər iŋ] adj. abstaining from the use of an addictive substance [a recovering alcoholic] * * *
recovery
/ri kuv"euh ree/, n., pl. recoveries. 1. an act of recovering. 2. the regaining of or possibility of regaining something lost or taken away. 3. restoration or return to health ...
recovery room
a room near the operating or delivery room of a hospital, equipped with specific apparatus and staffed by specially trained personnel for emergencies, used for the recovery from ...
recoveryroom
recovery room n. A hospital room equipped for the care and observation of patients immediately following surgery. * * *
recpt
receipt. * * *
recrate
v.t., recrated, recrating. * * *
recreance
See recreant. * * *
recreancy
See recreance. * * *
recreant
—recreance, recreancy, n. —recreantly, adv. /rek"ree euhnt/, adj. 1. cowardly or craven. 2. unfaithful, disloyal, or traitorous. n. 3. a coward. 4. an apostate, traitor, or ...
recreantly
See recreance. * * *
recreate
—recreative, adj. —recreatively, adv. —recreativeness, n. —recreator, n. /rek"ree ayt'/, v., recreated, recreating. v.t. 1. to refresh by means of relaxation and ...
recreation
—recreational, recreatory /rek"ree euh tawr'ee, -tohr'ee/, adj. /rek'ree ay"sheuhn/, n. 1. refreshment by means of some pastime, agreeable exercise, or the like. 2. a pastime, ...
recreation room
(in a home or public building) a room for informal entertaining, as for dancing, games, cards, etc. [1850-55] * * *
recreational
rec·re·a·tion·al (rĕk'rē-āʹshə-nəl) adj. 1. Of or relating to recreation: recreational swimming. 2. Of or relating to the occasional use, asserted not to be addictive, ...
recreational vehicle
a van or utility vehicle used for recreational purposes, as camping, and often equipped with living facilities. Abbr.: RV [1970-75] * * *
recreationalist
/rek'ree ay"sheuh nl ist/, n. recreationist. [RECREATIONAL + -IST] * * *
recreationally
See recreational. * * *
recreationalvehicle
recreational vehicle n. Abbr. RV A vehicle, such as a camper or motor home, used for traveling and recreational activities. * * *

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