from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To schedule again or anew: rescheduled the meeting for the following week; rescheduled the debts of many developing nations.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. to schedule again, move a schedule to a different time.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. assign a new time and place for an event
Drug Enforcement Administration and request that the federal DEA "reschedule" marijuana from a Schedule I substance to a Schedule II substance.
The DEA is leading a campaign to "reschedule" drugs like Vicodin into a stricter classification -- placing them under the same restrictions as opium, methadone and morphine.
"reschedule" their appointment, which is a three-day window provided by Texas Gas Service.
I much appreciated his un-American willingness to reschedule the most important meetings in favor of watching football on television.
The gutter cleaners also called to reschedule, as for some reason they did not want to be cleaning our gutters in the middle of Wintry Mix.
I am unduly relieved to find that I scheduled my doctor's appointment for a time that just flat-out would not work and had to reschedule it for the first week of November.
So I guess I will call and reschedule for Wednesday, when netcurmudgeon and I are setting up the wireless, and pack up my kitchen today instead.
Terry Bradway, the former general manager, said he was prepared to forfeit the team's Week 2 game at Oakland if the league didn't reschedule.
Pressure on organisers to not reschedule the motor race had been intense, with a Facebook campaign calling for its cancellation receiving 320,000 signatures.
Court dates are set months in advance, so if you reschedule your summons, it could be a year or more before your ticket ever sees the light of day.
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