- An increase in wages.
verb (rais, ing)
- The boss gave me a .
- (weightlifting) A shoulder exercise in which the arms are elevated against resistance.
- (curling) A shot in which the delivered stone bumps another stone forward.
- (poker) A bet which raised the previous bet.
- To cause to rise.
- Raise your hand if want to say something.
- To collect.
- He raises a lot of money for charity.
- To be brought up; to mature
- Chew with your mouth shut — were you raised in a barn?
- (poker) To respond to an initial bet by increasing the amount required to continue in the hand.
- John bet, and Julie raised requiring John to put in more money.
- To create; to constitute (a use, or a beneficial interest in property).
- There should be some consideration (i.e. payment or exchange) to raise a use.
noun (uncountable and countable: real properties)
- : property in the form of land as opposed to personal possessions; real estate
verb to (recaptures, recaptured, recapturing)
- to capture something that has escaped before
- The warden hoped to the escaped prisoners before they reached the town.
- ''New engine designs permit the vehicle to the kinetic energy lost through braking
- the act of recognizing or the condition of being recognized
- He looked at her for ten full minutes before dawned.
- An awareness that something observed has been observed before
- Acceptance as valid or true
- The law was a of their civil rights.
- Official acceptance of the status of a new government by that of another country
- honor, favorable note, or attention
- The charity gained plenty of for its efforts, but little money.
- to make back, as an investment.
- He barely managed to his money, he sold out for just what he had invested.
- The act of seeking assistance or advice.
- To cover again.
- To get better from; to recuperate.
- To win (something) back.
noun (recover, ies)
- The act or process of regaining or repossession of something lost.
- A return to normal health.
- A return to former status.
- Renewed growth after a slump (economy).
- An act of recuse, recusing. To remove oneself from a decision/judgment because of a conflict of interest.
- (sport) An umpire or judge; the official who makes sure the rules are followed during a game
verb (referee, d)
- :'The kicked Jim out of the game for fighting.'
- A person who settles a dispute
- A person who writes a letter of reference for someone
- :'Your application, along with letters from three referees, should be received by January 31.'
- An expert who judges the manuscript of an article or book to decide if it should be published
- To act as a referee.
- 'He has to three hockey games this weekend.'
- 'She has to finish refereeing an article for Nature.'
- A member of the British Army as opposed to a member of the Territorial Army or Reserve.
- A frequent, routine visitor to an establishment.
- (Canadian English) A coffee with one cream and one sugar.
- with constant frequency or pattern.
- normal; ordinary
- obeying rules
- (grammar) (of a verb, plural, etc) following a set or common pattern
- The verb "to walk" is regular.
- The noun "mouse" has the irregular plural "mice".
- frequent or common
- He made visits to go see his mother.
- (snowboarding): Riding with the left foot forward.
- exemplary, Exemplary; excellent example of; utter.
- a genius
- a John Bull
- To join again; to unite after separation.
- To come, or go, again into the presence of; to join the company of again.
- Meet and rejoin me, in the pensive grot. Pope.
- To state in reply; -- followed by an object clause.
- (intransitive): To answer to a reply.
- (intransitive): (Law) To answer, as the defendant to the plaintiff's replication.
- A reply to the answer to a previous question
- (software) A version.
- Anything recently released or made available (as for sale).
verb (releas, ing)
- ''The video store advertised that it had all the latest "releases".
- That which is released, untied or let go.
- They marked the occasion with a of butterflies.
- To lease again; to grant a new lease of; to let back.
- To let go (of); to cease to hold or contain.
- He released his grasp on the lever.
- To make available to the public.
- They released the new product later than intended.
- To free or liberate; to set free.
- He was released after two years in prison.
- To discharge; to
- They released thousands of gallons of water into the river each month.
- the removal of stress or discomfort
- the feeling associated with the removal of stress or dicomfort
- something that relieves
- the person who takes over a shift for another
- Officer Schmidt can finally go home because his has arrived.
- aid or assistance offered in time of need
- court-ordered compensation, aid, or protection, a redress
- tax savings.
- a type of artwork in which shapes or figures protrude from a flat background
- the difference made noticeable by a variation in light or color
- (geology) the different elevations of the earth's surface
- A part or parts remain, remaining after some has/have been removed.
- My son ate part of his cake and I ate the remainder.
- You can have the remainder of my clothes.
- (commerce) Items left unsold and subject to reduction in price.
- I got a really good price on this shirt because it was a remainder.
- (mathematics) The amount left over after subtracting the divisor as many times as possible from the dividend without producing a negative result. If (dividend) and d (divisor) are integers, then can always be expressed in the form n = dq + r, where q (quotation) and r () are also integers, and 0 ≤ r < d.
- 17 leaves a remainder of 2 when divided by 3.
- 11 divided by 2 is 5 remainder 1.
verb (remedies, remedying, remedied, remedied)
- Something that corrects or counteracts.
- The legal means to recover a right or to prevent or obtain redress for a wrong.
- A medicine, application, or treatment that relieves or cures a disease.
- (transitive) To provide or serve as a remedy for.
- 1748. David Hume. Enquiries concerning the human understanding and concerning the principles of moral. London: Oxford University Press, 1973. Â§ 27.
- : Nor is geometry, when taken into the assistance of natural philosophy, ever able to this defect,
verb (remis, ing)
- (music) The repetition or return of the opening material later in a composition.
- (fencing) A renewal of a failed action, without withdrawing the arm.
- To surrender all interest in a property by execute, executing a deed, to quitclaim.
- (context, chiefly, UK) terms of reference; set of responsibilities.
verb (remit, t, ing)
- To transmit or send, as money in payment.
- The act or an instance of repeating or being repeated.
- (weightlifting): A single, controlled exercise motion; also called a rep. A group of repetitions is a set.
- an action to recover personal property unlawfully taken; the writ or procedure of such action
- (transitive) to replevy
- 1998: Arranged about her are artificial flowers that appear in their varied pale and pastel colors to be faded from the sun. As if perhaps replevined from some desert grave. " Cormac McCarthy?, Cities of the Plain
verb (replev, i, ed)
- to return goods to their rightful owner by replevin; to recover goods
- Process by which an object, person, place or idea may be copied mimicked or reproduced
- copy; reproduction.
- In law: a response from the plantiff to the defendant's plea
verb (repl, i, ed)
- A written or spoken response; part of a conversation.
- Something given in reply.
- To give a written or spoken response, especially to a question, request, accusation or criticism; to answer.
- To act or gesture in response.
- To repeat something back; to echo.
- A piece of information describing, or an account of certain events given or presented to someone.
- A by the telecommunications ministry showed that the phone network has a severe capacity problem.
- (ballistics) The loud echo sound from a gun.
- 1883: w:Robert Louis Stevenson, Robert Louis Stevenson, w:Treasure Island, Treasure Island
- : ...a pistol-shot, flash and , came from the hedge-side.
- (intransitive) (news) To relate details of an event or incident.
- This was our correspondent reporting from Baghdad, Iraq.
- (intransitive) (military) To show up or appear at an appointed time; to present oneself.
- (transitive): To notify of.
- The nuclear plant reported the incident to the authorities.
- Riots have been reported from a remote province of the country.
- To be accountable.
- The financial director reports to the CEO
- What represent, represents another thing.
- Figure, image or idea that substitute, substitutes reality.
- Theatrical performance.
verb (repris, ed)
- (music) A repetition of a phrase, or a return to an earlier theme.
- A recurrence or resumption of an action.
- (fencing) A renewal of a failed attack, after going back into the on guard position.
- To repeat or resume an action
- (form of, short form, reservation).
- (rfv-sense) To materialize in a Virtual World
- A city in California (zip code 95672)
- whatever remains after something else has been removed
- (chemistry) the substance that remains after evaporation, distillation, filtration or any similar process
- whatever property or effects are not specifically bequeathed by a testator
- (mathematics) a form of complex number
noun (residu, a)
- The solid material remaining after the liquid in which it was dissolved has been evaporated; a residue.
- An issue that is before a court, has already been decided by another court, and that therefore must be dismissed by the current court.
- (computing) w:Representational State Transfer, Representational State Transfer
- (legal) A person who possesses the reversion to an estate or office.
noun (wikipedia, reversion)
- One who, or that which, reverts.
- (italbrac, Muslim usage) A convert to Islam.
- To turn back, or to the contrary; to reverse.
- To throw back; to reflect; to reverberate;to get back..
- To change back.
- To return; to come back.
- If they attack, we will to the bunker.
- To return to the proprietor after the termination of a particular estate granted by him.
- To return, wholly or in part, towards some preexistent form; to take on the traits or characters of an ancestral type.
- To change back, as from a soluble to an insoluble state or the reverse; thus, phosphoric acid in certain fertilizers reverts.
- A second or subsequent reading of a text or artifact.
- I need to make a review of the book before I can understand it.
- An account intended as a critical evaluation of a text or a piece of work.
- The newspaper review was full of praise for the play.
- A judicial reassessment of a case or an event.
- The victims demanded a full judical review of the case.
- A stage show made up of sketches etc.
- The Cambridge Footlights Review launched many Monty Python faces.
- A survey of the available items or material.
- The magazine contained a review of Paris restaurants.
- A periodical which makes a survey of the arts or some other field.
- The Times Literary Review is published in London.
- A military inspection or display for the benefit of superiors or VIPs.
- The troops assembled for a review by the Queen.
- A forensic inspection to assess compliance with regulations or some code.
- The regulators demanded a review against NYSE practices.
- (obsolete) To see again.
- (obsolete) To look back over in order to correct or edit; to revise.
- To survey; to look broadly over.
- Before I tackle the question directly, I must briefly historical approaches to the problem.
- To write a critical evaluation of a new art work etc.; to write a review.
- The critic reviews every new play in London.
- The act of reviving, or the state of being revived.
- Renewed attention to something, as to letters or literature.
- Renewed performance of, or interest in, something, as the drama and literature.
- Renewed interest in religion, after indifference and decline; a period of religious awakening; special religious interest.
- Reanimation from a state of langour or depression; -- applied to the health, spirits, and the like.
- Renewed pursuit, or cultivation, or flourishing state of something, as of commerce, arts, agriculture.
- Renewed prevalence of something, as a practice or a fashion.
- Restoration of force, validity, or effect; renewal; as, the revival of a debt barred by limitation; the revival of a revoked will, etc.
- Revivification, as of a metal. See Revivification, 2.
- The action of revoking.
- Wanton or unrestrained behavior; uproar; tumult.
- Excessive and expensive feasting; wild and loose festivity; revelry.
- The tumultuous disturbance of the public peace by an unlawful assembly of three or more persons in the execution of some private object.
- To create or take part in a riot.
- Of or related to the bank of a river or stream.
noun (robber, ies)
- the act or practice of robbing.
- larceny from the person or presence of another by violence or threat.
- A bellowing; a shouting; noise; clamor; uproar; disturbance; tumult.
- A troop; a throng; a company; an assembly; especially, a traveling company or throng.
- A disorderly and tumultuous crowd; a mob; hence, the rabble; the herd of common people.
- The state of being disorganized and thrown into confusion; -- said especially of an army defeated, broken in pieces, and put to flight in disorder or panic; also, the act of defeating and breaking up an army; as, the rout of the enemy was complete.
- A disturbance of the peace by persons assembled together with intent to do a thing which, if executed, would make them rioters, and actually making a motion toward the executing thereof.
- A fashionable assembly, or large evening party.
- To roar; to bellow; to snort; to snore loudly.
- To scoop out with a gouge or other tool; to furrow.
- To search or root in the ground, as a swine.
- To defeat an enemy completely and force them to retreat