American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. Informal To readjust or rearrange.
- v. To rejig.
“Again, I just want to swallow these acquisitions and kind of rejigger our whole program including the HBP and the single well laterals before I give you an exit rate.”
“Mr. Starr notes that the Weekly Standard was happy to rejigger its online set-up to accommodate the request.”
“Washington-based tax expert Ken Klies predicts that once Congress acts, the IRS quickly will rejigger the withholding tables so taxpayers recover the earlier higher withholdings.”
“Although tonight I might well go back over my outline for my last Clone Wars novel and rejigger the chronology.”
“More evidence that the warming trend stalled a decade ago CONTRARY TO ALL THE SKY IS FALLING MODELS and for which they better hurry up and rejigger.”
“Practical Money Skills for Life, a free personal financial management program run by my employer, Visa Inc., has a handy web-based travel calculator that can help you estimate travel costs and rejigger them to meet your budget needs.”
“So the next several openings I had I just insisted that if there was a female and a male, that we would lean toward the female because I had to rejigger what I was dealing with in terms of an executive team.”
“Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan's move to rejigger his management team should kill any lingering thoughts that Merrill Lynch could be reborn.”
“Tuesday's move by Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan to rejigger his management team, and fold Merrill's brokerage operations into a division focused on consumers, should kill any lingering thoughts that Merrill could be reborn.”
“The International Trade Commission found last week that HTC Corp.'s Android smart phones violated an Apple Corp. patent, and it gave the company until April 19 to rejigger its technology or face an import ban.”
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