reboard

reboard

(riːˈbɔːd)
vb (tr)
to board (a vessel or aircraft, etc) again
References in periodicals archive ?
He says after passengers were eventually taken off the plane, he was not allowed to reboard and claims he and his wife Sandra were frogmarched out of the airport by armed police after he was accused of being too drunk to fly.
Passengers also took to Twitter to confirm that the plane was deemed safe by authorities, and had been given the green light to reboard flight VS401.
32km/h), allowing the crew to work continuously on longer sections of track than can be covered by the MMU, without needing to reboard the train to enable it to be repositioned.
TELECOMWORLDWIRE-January 14, 2015-Jedox acquires long-standing partner Reboard
13 January 2015 - German business intelligence and Performance Management solution provider Jedox has acquired long-standing technology partner Reboard GmbH, the company said on Tuesday.
Mr Oliver said he was still waiting two hours after the evacuation to reboard the plane and retrieve his hand luggage, although some passengers had chosen to leave and collect their belongings tomorrow.
The militants then had the non-Muslims reboard the bus and tried to drive off with them, but the vehicle got stuck.
We opted to not reboard the bus and waited an hour for the next one.
But, after the gritters came, the others were able to reboard.
Quayside, no doubt, booking her passage, readying to reboard that trusty
At the end of racing you reboard our coach and return to our hotel.
It's also undisputed that Aldrin was the second man to moonwalk-about 15 minutes after Neil Armstrong-though he's still a bit embarrassed about his fumbling attempt to reboard the Eagle lander.