from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. Archaic To refresh with food and drink.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To refresh; restore after hunger or fatigue.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To restore after hunger or fatigue; to refresh.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To refresh; restore after hunger or fatigue; repair.
- Recovered; restored; refreshed.
One of the great things about riesling is how wonderfully it can refect the site that the grapes are grown upon.
Favorability ratings and, most importantly, state polls tend to refect the same thing.
The billing amounts appearing on a typcal patients bill are infact a function of Federal CMS accounting standards and refect about 250% of actual cost.
Obviously John Roberts with his comments about Rush Limbaugh being thin skined, is another example of him not being a NEWS person, and purposely spinning comments to refect his personal thoughts.
Reid also sends a letter to the Interior Secretary urging her to refect Choctaw casino.
Taiwan should only agree to the torch route on the condition that Taiwan is seen as an international route and not a domestic route and leave it to China to accept or refect this offer...of course China will reject it but this will make China look uncompliant rather than Taiwan and also publicize Taiwan's quest for official independance.
So *average* temperatures changes over differing timescales refect different kinds of changes.
Many Japanese phones refect PC email for spam protection.
In addition, James Clad, a professor of Southeast Asian studies at Georgetown University, told me, Singapore, and Singapore's government, refect demographic dominance by the ethnic Chinese of the island's 4.0 million population.
"He had the nickname of Dog-Smyth, because he kept no house, but dined at friends 'houses, and then desired a bit for his dog, which was to refect himself."