- v. present participle of recalculate.
“The EPA was expected to call for more modest changes in the plan, such as recalculated productivity targets and tighter control on silt control.”
“Ratifying a recalculated result of this dubious election could lead to Tunisian-style protests in Haiti.”
“The Christie administration has recalculated the amount it says New Jersey public school districts spend per pupil, increasing the state average rate by several thousand dollars to more than $17,800.”
“At best it would mean a deep recession, as debts and contracts were recalculated in national currencies, and savers and investors fled to the safest havens.”
“A few years ago, however, the health-care economists Robert Ohsfeldt and John Schneider recalculated the numbers after controlling for deaths from homicides and traffic accidents.”
“As users click on various choices "reduce low wealth funds for poor counties by 50 percent" cuts $112 million, while giving teachers a 3 percent raise costs $50 million, the deficit tally is immediately recalculated based on which measure the voter selects.”
“She looked away from the road to look at the GPS as it recalculated her route.”
“To verify these findings, the researchers recalculated their results several times to adjust for differences among the studies, such as how they'd assessed the women's stress and whether they'd included women who'd had IVF before.”
“When the Tunisian military refused to turn on the people and instead confronted and subdued the police, citizens in other countries may have recalculated the ability of their own regimes to successfully repress them.”
“A few weeks ago I heard a local radio host who claimed that he had recalculated the unemployment numbers according to the way they were figured in 1960, which he says gave a more accurate picture of the true rate of joblessness.”
‘recalculated’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for recalculated.