from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To supply with new personnel: reman a ship.
- transitive v. To imbue with new manliness or courage.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To supply with new personnel.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The castrated war-funding bill now hobbles to the Senate, which will certainly reman it and, probably, trim the withdrawal timeline and other restrictions, then send it back to the House.
Ankunda did not say whether the delegation would reman in Ri-Kwangba longer to wait for Kony.
"Ranke, get some men from Combat and reman those hoses!" the Captain ordered.
For obstinate eczema of the hands the following formula is given as very efficacious: R. Lithargyri 10.0; coq.c. aceti, 30.0; ad reman.
Cervera's sailors had hitherto been employed in the defense of the city, but with the arrival of the reinforcements under Escario he found it possible to reman his fleet.
As opposed to the one from last year: "Team that plays in Wrigley Field sold, likely to reman clueless".
That is marketing to the fleet with our reman, in particular, we're going after those fleet companies now.
Of course, the reman engines put us in some new products.
The largest drivers were the lower margin aluminum furnace operations we acquired in Q3 last year, the reman engine businesses and the AkzoNobel paint transaction.
Cut spending - if unions resist - do as RR did with the air controllers - fire them all and reman without the union -- its called comming to the table or packing your bags
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