from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To pour again.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To pour again.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To pour again.
It seems to me a foundation for an additional wrap would have to be tightly integrated to the original, meaning it would cause a huge digging and excavation expense and drilling of rebar into the original foundation to “repour” a new one around the original.
The patient puled back once, and the attendant holding the other arm strap pulled back this escalated until we both dragged him back to be strapped to the bed, getting good repour between us two (for all practical purposes) guards.
When water didn't flow, the concrete guy got paid extra to dig up all his concrete, the plumber got paid extra to replace the broken pipe, and then the concrete guy got paid extra to repour the concrete.
"No one's ever going to repour the cement on the mall," he said.
The worst-case scenario: Workers will need to tear up the concrete and repour the entire ramp.
"We're getting a little bit more sophisticated these days, and it'll be more easily maintained if they have to repour the concrete."
You only melt and repour what you need to melt and repour.
The plan is to remove the concrete caps, pave it and repour it, and then match the manhole elevation afterwards.
"You gotta repour the footings, and the steel has to meet state specifications.
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