- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of recondition.
“That followed October's announcement that the company would cut about 4% of its work force, targeting its operation that reconditions cars before they are put up for sale.”
“While far from alarmist, The Panic Years reconditions marriage-minded (and self-destructive) women to disentangle themselves from their counter-productive course.”
“Marty G. makes house calls to repair washers and dryers, and he reconditions old machines in his shop for resale.”
“In October, the company said it would cut about 4% of its work force, targeting its operation that reconditions cars before they are put up for sale.”
“BARACK OBAMA, (D) PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE: It's time, I believe, to pursue direct diplomacy with friend and full right, without reconditions.”
“The educational arena is where the most intangible, and yet the most powerful, of all resources human knowledge reconditions, redefines, recreates, and entirely reshapes human beings.”
“His unswerving determination led him to an unusual and ultimately lucrative discovery—he invented the tennis ball canister that reconditions old and dead tennis balls and brings them back to life.”
“He was several pounds, I think it was 15 pounds lighter, and it has forced him to sort of consider the way he reconditions himself and the way he approaches the race and while obviously he has been through a very, very serious illness, he's come very close to death, but it's a great tribute to the man.”
“You will feel these mighty forces aiding you as your increasing faith reconditions your attitudes.”
“It was reconditioned after last season and recertified for use in 2011 by Stadium System, a company based in Canaan, Conn., that reconditions helmets for hundreds of schools around the country.”
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