from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To cause (something dehydrated) to take up fluid.
- transitive v. To replenish the body fluids of.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To restore water that has been removed or lost; to moisten something that has dried.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The spa itself is top notch, with the wide array of treatments that you'd expect, including several designed to rehydrate, which is an absolute must in the desert environment.
"rehydrate" Thus, "water activity" strongly impacts binding kinetics (and whole kinetic cycle)
After untangling herself, she took a half-hour off to tread water, rehydrate, change suits and don a new shirt before resuming in favorable sea conditions.
To keep skin looking its best remember to rehydrate it, especially after long days spent outside or swimming.
Galvez said seven swimmers were sent to the hospital to recover and rehydrate and were discharged after three or four days of treatment to rejoin the team.
After your activity, it's important to rehydrate as soon as possible within 30 minutes, he advised.
José Luis tries to point out that you have to dehydrate them first, then rehydrate them, but Ferran has moved on.
I once had a chef ask me about curry leaves: "How do I dehydrate curry leaves and then rehydrate them to get their essence?"
College football was intended for Saturday afternoons, leaving party-addled students enough time on Sunday to rehydrate, recover and finish those Cliffs Notes for "100 Years of Solitude."
I'm unable to lay my hands on any fresh girolles at this time of year, but I do find some dried versions that I rehydrate accordingly.
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