from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To pack again
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To pack a second time or anew
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To pack a second time: as, to repack beef or pork.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Should I unpack and repack in other boxes, things such as small kitchen electric appliances, my computer and printer and other computer related things?
Now I am wondering if I should un pack and repack all things.
If I'm lucky, I'll be out of here by noon tomorrow, and I'll have to repack everything once I get to fairy woods: it seems I tried to cram too many boxes of books in my truck, leaving no room for important things.
When arrows start to penetrate to the fletch just open the bag and repack the plastic and go again.
One of the mover-helpers, without asking, decided to open and repack the boxes more economically to save space.
Arriving in Auckland, you wander around the city for two hours, shower, get changed and repack your hand-luggage.
She unpacked several cartons and was creating throw away, donate and repack zones when she came upon the box that contained some ancient tools given to her by her Grandfather so many years ago.
Workers, all subject to TSA background checks, have to unpack pallets of auto parts, electronics or whatever is being shipped, then scan the material and repack the pallet exactly as it came in.
It's where you put your shoes and belt back on, repack the laptop and maybe regain a little dignity.
I had spent the previous week moving and a previous morning unpacking frantically so that I could repack for the trip.