Definitions

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

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

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • ICeutica—which reformulates drugs to make them more effective—traces its roots to research done in the mining sector in Western Australia.

    Australian Drug Upstarts Draw Investor Interest

  • ICeutica—which reformulates drugs to make them more effective—traces its roots to research done in the mining sector in Western Australia.

    Australian Drug Upstarts Draw Investor Interest

  • But then Megan McArdle correctly reformulates the argument: It does no good to say that American workers would be happy to gut chickens, or clean houses, or landscape your yard, for $20 an hour, if other Americans cannot afford to purchase those services at that price.

    "The Jobs Americans Won't Do": The Fallacy and the Reformulation, Bryan Caplan | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • Your comments illustrate why the Republican party will never be a majority party again, at least until it reformulates itself as something other than a group based on the "in" group and "out" group.

    Romney's Mormon Speech: The Highlights

  • In it, he reformulates Plato's question of "Who should rule", into "How do we arrange our institutions to prevent rulers (whether individuals or majorities) from doing too much damage."

    A Rebuttal to Dick Armey on Conservatism

  • In it, he reformulates Plato's question of "Who should rule", into "How do we arrange our institutions to prevent rulers (whether individuals or majorities) from doing too much damage."

    A Rebuttal to Dick Armey

  • To spell out the relation of their terms and hence the validity of the first figure syllogisms, he reformulates the traditional dici de omni et nullo rules (see King 1985: 71):

    The Statue of a Writer

  • That rather than a potent drug that completely reformulates a women's hormonal brew, with uncertain long-term implications (Any woman can tell you anecdotally about friends who have struggled to get their cycles back to normal after years on the Pill and have trouble conceiving as a consequence.), it's just a groovy, carefree capsule of female sexual liberation -- and, let's not forget, a superfun boon for men.

    Pamela Paul: The Truth, Period

  • The questions in Table 10: Perceptions of e-learning reminded me of an episode of the BBC comedy series Yes Prime Minister, where Sir Humphrey wants to prove a point from a poll, and simply reformulates the questions to elicit the required response.

    CIPD gives e-learning a mixed report

  • He reformulates the questions and the paradoxes blow out.

    There is no such thing as absolute void

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