Did you perhaps mean recount?
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To count again.
- n. An additional count, especially a second count of votes cast in an election.
“It made up of the same rent-a-mob crew that disrupted/halted the 2000 Florida vote re-count.”
“State law would mandate a re-count if the margin is less than 2,000 votes.”
“Washington has seen close races recently, including 2004's gubernatorial contest and Democrat Maria Cantwell's re-count victory over Republican Sen. Slade Gorton in 2000.”
“Democrats ... can you get enough people to cheat the first time so that we don't have to waste money on a re-count?”
“Fey-Quick lets get the damn thing before they re-count the votes”
“Mr. al-Maliki's bloc earlier this week accused the electoral commission's counting center of doctoring the numbers and demanded a re-count.”
“Now we see that the re-count officials are admitting election irregularities.”
“In fact, we're down to a re-count based on the concerns of a few polling places in Baghdad," Hill said.”
“It was George Bush Jr. who won in court by having Buish Sr. appointee, Rehnquist, over-rule a vote re-count in FL for Al Gore.”
“She and other Justice Department supervisors would look for key phrases like “abortion,” “homosexual,” “guns,” or “Florida re-count” to get information on a candidate's political leanings.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘re-count’.
Looking for tweets for re-count.