from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To address again.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To address a second time; -- often used reflexively.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To address or direct again.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. put a new address on (an envelope), as for forwarding
Sorry, no etymologies found.
So are there specific vertical markets or segments such as industrial, defense or what have you where this capability is perhaps more important to you today as you kind of readdress your business than versus say a year ago?
Stapp's screw-ups were made even more hilarious given that fact they happened not-so-long after he stated that the film The Passion of the Christ inspired him to "readdress" his feelings "about love and what true love is."
The Obama team went nuts, said, "You're selling us out," and they got him to readdress it.
As philanthropists we can do more than just give money to specialists: we can actually coach them to reassess their impact on their goals and readdress the goals themselves.
Despite his reluctance to do anything but readdress the package and send it on to Nevada by UPS, Calvin loads up his car and heads for the desert.
Because honestly, I think, with racism still ever so present, the worst thing we can do is to think we can do without affirmative action to readdress such.
I'm glad that those new to our sports are seeking knowledge, but really, how many times do we have to readdress the .270/. 30-06 debate for crying out loud.
Great, and while the DOJ is replowing old ground, let's also readdress the issue of when Speaker Pelosi and the Select Committee on Intelligence were briefed on the interrogation methods.
Not until liberals are willing to check back on their efforts and see what actually works and readdress what doesn't?
In his contribution to this debate, the Archbishop underlined the need to work creatively together in partnership, to readdress Church funding and to have patience in building new congregations and networks.
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