from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- transitive verb To provide with fresh supplies, as of weapons and ammunition.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb To supply again.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun The act of supplying again
- verb to
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Hamas rocket fire will decline as the run down their stores (Israel is still blocking resupply from the southern part of the strip).
One correction to my own typo: ISS resupply is of course funded within SOMD, not ESMD.
For the other 10 months all movement of people and resupply is done by air.
What happened was that the few people who wanted to serve as auxilliaries were told they would die if they did and the rest took the free resupply from the Americans.
They've essentially cut Gaza in two to try to stop any kind of resupply that may take place.
OR, at the same price of ONE Shuttle launch, you can (simply) buy TEN (2.35 tons payload each) Progress from Russia to carry the FULL (23+ tons) "resupply" service for your TWO astronauts aboard the ISS in 2011-2015, ok?
Later we'd fly out to "resupply" these units at regular intervals.
The "resupply" of North Vietnamese troops was admittedly not a violation of the truce, which had merely called for a temporary halt to the fighting.
Sometimes something honestly fresh was the result - plenty of desert settings in past Bonds, but the Atacama Desert in Chile, standing in for neighboring Bolivia, is the driest place on earth and looks it, making Greene's eventual off-screen fate all that much more nightmarish (and Craig's colder than cold 'resupply' and farewell perfectly appropriate if lily-gilding).
Asked about the issue of food and resupplies, she explained: "We are expecting a resupply, which is some four days away and that will include food, fuel and other bits and pieces.