- v. transitive To search again; to re-examine.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. To search again; to examine anew.
- re- + search (Wiktionary)
“Unfortunately, all of the re-search I have done this week shows Graig is not telling the truth.”
“Research literally means “to re-search,” i.e., to search closely, again and again.”
“In Asia and other emerging economies, however, the McKinsey Global Institute (MGI), McKinsey & Co. 's economic re-search arm, expects 1 billion new consumers to emerge by 2015, vaulting into the ranks of the middle class with extraordinary spending power.”
“Still, there was something about me that made this TSA agent hand pick and re-search me.”
“Google might even be happy to lose money on YouTube, because this lets Google cry poor when it negotiates licensing deals with Hollywood companies, says Tony Greenberg, CEO of Ramp-Rate, a con-sultancy and re-search company.”
“Do the research, as in re-search, when you think you're done, search some more, and then make some conclusions, which by then might just be five-eighths-witted.”
“All "re-search" is "me-search," so the more scientifically-educated the expert, the more likely it is that they are going to see what they want to see in their numbers -- until the math just reaches out and smacks them with a two-by-four.”
“We bring in every resource we can and re-search and re-search and re-search until we know an area is cleared.”
“How would you like having to re-search your query with all the different possible capitalisations?”
“European carriers are counting on such whiz-bang data services to rack up an extra $90.2 billion in revenue in the next six years, according to a recent survey from Forrester, the technology re-search firm.”
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