from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To plant (something) again or in a new place: separated and replanted the perennials.
- transitive v. To supply with new plants: replant a window box.
- transitive v. To reattach (an organ or limbs, for example) surgically to the original site.
- n. Something replanted.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To plant again, especially to plant using different plants, or in a different design
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To plant again.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To plant again.
- Figuratively, to reinstate.
- n. That which is replanted.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. plant again or anew
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Now, a certain variety is being planted, but each time it is necessary to replant, that is to say, to replace those plants which are not developing properly, seedlings of higher quality will be used, hybrid seedlings, which have a much higher yield but which also require greater knowledge.
Experts from the Colorado Association of Lawn Care Professionals, Front Range Community College, area Scout troops and dozens of others have volunteered to "replant" Riverside beginning Wednesday, which is Earth Day.
Unless post-evangelicals can "replant" our movement in the
Cal had donated money to clean up the highway and to replant the groves.
His losses are protected by crop insurance, but he said he won't be able to replant this year.
I am planning to create a series of large airy salons adorned with painted ceilings and gilt boiseries, replant the gardens and restock the lakes, build glasshouses to grow tropical fruits never yet to be tasted on our shores, and, in short, make it the envy of all Europe—including the French—I suppose especially the French.
In September, they will replant some trees and landscape the area.
His office estimates the effort has cost hundreds of thousands of pounds, including legal costs and a £ 50,000 clean-up effort to remove garbage and feces and to replant grass and flower beds.
Mohammad Ashraf, a farmer, says he's the only one in his village who was able to replant this fall because he borrowed money.
Plant new fruit in a fresh position to avoid replant disease and mulch with well-rotted compost, as they are surface rooting and prefer life cool, moist and free draining.