from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To program again.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. to fundamentally change something.
- v. To program anew.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The victim is swept under the rug and accused persons get every program available to them to "reprogram" this behaviour.
A defense-industry executive said that scenario could also force the Pentagon to " reprogram " money, shifting funds to more urgently needed items until Congress is back in 2011 and can pass an appropriations bill.
The issue would be whether the agency could "reprogram" those funds to other uses consistent with the FY 2011 request as an administrative action.
So he lives on a strict diet, and every day he swallows 150 dietary supplements in order to "reprogram" his body's biochemistry.
In June, with more applications pouring in, the mayor unexpectedly announced that he would "reprogram" $20 million of the city's planned $27 million contribution for a separate effort to repair existing homes.
The ability to "reprogram" adult cells back into an earlier, undifferentiated state by inserting four genes has the potential to reshape the ethical debate over stem-cell research, because the cells no longer have to be taken from an embryo.
Some beauty practitioners apply small jolts of electricity to facial muscles to "reprogram" them to lift.
We can see this phenomena in today's social web - the web is rewriting the rule book on how we program content- rather than a top-down, command economy approach, where programmers decide what we should read, watch, and discuss - users are leverage social media sites to "reprogram" content.
Mixing It Up Financial advisers 'reprogram' boomer clients with big portfolios to emphasize 'need, not greed'.
She suggests the Pentagon "reprogram" some funds to cover the cost.
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