American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To fit out (a factory, for example) with a new set of machinery and tools for making a different product.
- v. To revise and reorganize, especially for the purpose of updating or improving: had to retool the city's economy.
- v. To fit out a factory with a new set of machinery and tools.
- v. provide (a workshop or factory) with new tools
- v. revise or reorganize, especially for the purpose of updating and improving
“New director does retool, which is why they brought on a new director.”
“Successful companies and economies "retool" during downturns to boost future productivity.”
“Judge James Zagel switched the trial to April 20 from January, saying he agreed with Blagojevich's attorneys that the sharply downsized defense team needed more time to "retool" its defense "in substance, tone and tenure" after jurors deadlocked on most counts during the first trial.”
“WILLIS: Of course, you know, you can always kind of retool what you're doing.”
“As we cruised through the hills above Silicon Valley, the company's strategy became perfectly clear: Tesla wanted to help "retool" the auto industry by getting people excited about cars again.”
“I do like the term 'retool', as it clearly implies that they were tools in the past, an will be tools again in the future.”
“If Obama truly is as far left as many think and his track record of choosing associates holds to any degree, his far-left, activist administration will 'retool' the United States.”
“I doubt the Republican Party can 'retool' Mayyyyybe if an Obama administration is a bomb, but I doubt it.”
“Two separate observations, but might I say that as conservatives "retool" it might do to consider that the reason the country is getting "less white" is that minorities don't hate life the way liberal elites do.”
“This isn't even remotely plausible, though the Members would nonetheless provide Detroit $7.5 billion to "retool" to make electric or alternative-fuel cars; $7.5 billion for research on battery-operated cars; and another $5 billion for a $7,500 tax credit for Americans who purchase these "green" cars.”
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An anadrome forms a different word (or phrase) when spelled backwards. Anadromes are also called volvograms, reversgrams, heteropalindromes, backwords, semordnilap or emordnilaps, and, regrettably...
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