from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To enter or come in to again.
- transitive v. To record again on a list or ledger.
- intransitive v. To enter again.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To enter again; return into.
- v. To enter again; retype, reinput.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Finally, they agreed to release me from their custody after fining me $200 and sending me to U.S. Customs though I had never stepped foot on foreign soil, being on the foreign cruise ship evidently required me to "reenter" the United States through Customs.
When astronauts reenter Earth's atmosphere, they use air resistance to decelerate the craft, flying in a complicated pattern to maximize that braking effect before touching down.
But after the Mets moved quickly to reenter exclusive talks with Einhorn, the person said, Bartoszek believes he was merely being used as leverage.
But when you drive across the frontier for your medical appointment and then return, there is no check of documents AT THE FRONTIER when you reenter Mexico.
As spelled out in the NBA's collective bargaining agreement, players who don't sign with the teams that picked them can sit out the season and reenter the next year's draft.
Most SEC and Justice Department lawyers will leave their government posts and reenter private practice.
What's more, the increase in the jobless rate is likely the result of people finally realizing life isn't totally hopeless, brushing the Cheetos flakes off of their chest and getting of the couch to attempt to reenter the job market.
I am expected to leave and reenter in a timely manner separately from the RV.
He was stopped at the border and could not reenter with the car as he already had entered with our pick up a few years before.
She heard Billy reenter the kitchen, move about, and knew he was sweeping up the broken glass of the kitchen door.