Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To fire again; of tea, subject to a final drying.
“Medvedev, determined to refire the engines and demonstrate his usefulness, was swept up in an almost comical frenzy of technocratic initiatives.”
“A sympathetic ear can help you regroup and refire your motivation.”
“Instead, take your cue from reborn Buick: refire your imagination, rewire your brain, tune up your engine, and remake your story of self anew!”
“If you re a boomer who has hit a rut, take your cue from reborn Buick: refire your imagination, rewire your brain, tune up your engine, and remake your story of self anew!”
“The Hawks had to refire their offense in the fourth quarter Monday night to turn back a late Memphis rally and defeat the Grizzlies 116-99.”
“So it may refire later on today but that severe weather watch box is about to be allowed to expire.”
“All Americans should remember William T. Leeâ€™s statement regarding the balance of power in his 1997 book, â€œThe ABM Treaty Charade: A Study in Elite Illusion and Delusion.â€ According to Lee, â€œthe Russians inherited large stocks of reserve refire missiles and warheads from the USSR that were not accountable under the SALT II Treaty.”
“In other words, they want to have a refire in the inventory to explore.”
“The sandstorm was like a smokescreen and so they couldn't begin shooting at us very accurately until we were mostly across the bridge and consequently, under those circumstances, they didn't have a chance to reload, refire, reposition, re-aim, and we were able to roll through.”
“Clearly he had not been expected to return early, but someone had seen them and hurried to refire the stove.”
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