Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of recopy.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Use a protein that you use one night, reuse it the next and you can enter them into cookinglight. com and you get tons of different recopies that come up.

    CNN Transcript Sep 20, 2008

  • Sometimes the insertion happens because the molecular machinery copying DNA “stutters,” backs up, and recopies a region it has just copied, so that a piece of DNA is copied twice.

    The Edge of Evolution

  • Sometimes the insertion happens because the molecular machinery copying DNA “stutters,” backs up, and recopies a region it has just copied, so that a piece of DNA is copied twice.

    The Edge of Evolution

  • Sometimes the insertion happens because the molecular machinery copying DNA “stutters,” backs up, and recopies a region it has just copied, so that a piece of DNA is copied twice.

    The Edge of Evolution

  • Sometimes the insertion happens because the molecular machinery copying DNA “stutters,” backs up, and recopies a region it has just copied, so that a piece of DNA is copied twice.

    The Edge of Evolution

  • PS – I looked at some of your recopies and got VERY hungry

    Easy For You To Say

  • I think she just recopies dust jackets and skims a few pages of the book.

    Here's a shocker... (The Klausner Post)

  • I think Mackler's really smart and I haven't really seen a character like Mara Valentine -- she's alphabetized her books, recopies the messy bits of her class notes, and organizes "chemical free" party nights.

    Vegan Virgin Valentine, by Carolyn Mackler

  • I think Mackler's really smart and I haven't really seen a character like Mara Valentine -- she's alphabetized her books, recopies the messy bits of her class notes, and organizes "chemical free" party nights.

    E. Lockhart's Blog:

  • The mechanical light and whir of the machine pace the piece, as do the photocopies of the objects, which Hubbard then in turn recopies, escalating the viewing experience into a playful feedback loop.

    artforum.com

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