from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To sow seeds again; to resow or replant.
- v. Of a non-perennial plant, to produce seeds to ensure the following generation without human intervention; to self-sow.
- v. To reset the input of an algorithm so as to ensure different results.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. seed again or anew
- v. maintain by seeding without human intervention
But, just like your lawn, sometimes you may need to "reseed" areas that have become barren for whatever reason.
This particular route, beside an abandoned coalition base, is a favorite for Taliban bomb planters who often return to the same area to reseed it, the British military says.
Like those on so many other ships the colonists were heading for an unknown destination, to reseed their civilisation on planets far away from their own dying Earth.
To reseed or not to reseed: Speaking of the Seahawks' upset, does that make you more inclined to favor reseeding teams?
The others should catch up pretty quickly in terms of size, and I'm planning to reseed the bucket once it's starting to clear, which should give me another batch in October.
With Celtic, Lundekvam's desired opponents, only able to make a handful of dates, there was no time for the Saints to reseed the pitch after the popular American beat-combo had finished belting out Livin' on a Prayer and Keep the Faith.
PESCA: For that I would say that if they were to reseed the tournament again and someone were to say we still want to give Kansas the number one seed, I'd say, yeah, I can live with that.
Chamomile is fairly easy to grow, she says, and will reseed itself year after year with little attention.
The Shangri-La myth of a land that could reseed human civilization after the planet was destroyed by war struck a chord in the 1930s, when development seemed geared only toward industrial destruction.
In the event that an asteroid or comet would impact Earth and send rock fragments containing embedded microorganisms into space, at least some of those organisms might survive and reseed on Earth or another planetary surface able to support life, according to a study published in the Spring 2008 (Volume 8, Number 1) issue of Astrobiology, a peer-reviewed journal published by Mary Ann Liebert, Inc.