recuperation


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Related to recuperation: maximal, rest and recuperation, Bete noir

re·cu·per·ate

 (rĭ-ko͞o′pə-rāt′, -kyo͞o′-)
v. re·cu·per·at·ed, re·cu·per·at·ing, re·cu·per·ates
v.intr.
1. To return to health or strength; recover.
2. To recover from financial loss.
v.tr.
To recover (a financial loss).

[Latin recuperāre, recuperāt- : re-, re- + capere, to take; see kap- in Indo-European roots.]

re·cu′per·a′tion n.
re·cu′per·a′tive (-pə-rā′tĭv, -pər-ə-tĭv), re·cu′per·a·to′ry (-pər-ə-tôr′ē) adj.

recuperation

Not to be used. See recovery and reconstitution.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.recuperation - gradual healing (through rest) after sickness or injury
healing - the natural process by which the body repairs itself
lysis - recuperation in which the symptoms of an acute disease gradually subside
rally - a marked recovery of strength or spirits during an illness

recuperation

noun
A return to normal health:
Translations
إسْتِرْداد الصِّحَّه
zotavení
helbredelse
ErholungRekuperation
meggyógyulásvisszaszerzés
afturbati

recuperation

[rɪˌkuːpəˈreɪʃən] N (Med) → recuperación f, restablecimiento m; [of losses] → recuperación f

recuperation

[rɪˌkuːpəˈreɪʃən] n (= recovery) → rétablissement m
powers of recuperation → pouvoir m de récupération

recuperation

nErholung f; (from illness also) → Genesung f (geh); (of losses)Wiedergutmachung f; after recuperation, I decided …nachdem ich mich erholt hatte, entschied ich …; powers of recuperationHeilkräfte pl

recuperation

[rɪˌkuːpəˈreɪʃn] n (after illness) → convalescenza; (of losses) → ricupero

recuperate

(rəˈkjuːpəreit) verb
to recover, eg after an illness.
reˌcupeˈration noun

re·cu·per·a·tion

n. recuperación, restablecimiento.

recuperation

n recuperación f
References in classic literature ?
He sought to tread water, in order to rest himself; but the sea was too violent, and he felt that he could not make use of this means of recuperation.
Too it was important that he should have time for physical recuperation.
As I came sputtering to the surface I looked about for some tiny foot- or hand-hold where I might cling for a moment of rest and recuperation.
A week later, with failing health and shattered nerves, Professor Maxon sailed with his daughter for a long ocean voyage, which he hoped would aid him in rapid recuperation, and permit him to forget the nightmare memory of those three horrible days and nights in his workshop.
I took her in my arms and quieted her as best I could, and finally, with my help, she got to her feet; for she, as well as I, had found some slight recuperation in sleep.
Since three hours were consumed by making camp at night and cooking beans, by getting breakfast in the morning and breaking camp, and by thawing beans at the midday halt, nine hours were left for sleep and recuperation, and neither men nor dogs wasted many minutes of those nine hours.
Sailing for recuperation, but too late, to Lisbon, he died there at the age of forty-seven, in 1754.
There was no power of recuperation left, no reserve strength to call upon.
BIR also announced Gold Pen awards for Albert Patin and Jean-Claude Platier of France's Recyclage Recuperation magazine for their contributions to the promotion of recycling in trade journalism.
Following extensive recuperation at Fitzsimons Army Medical Center in Colorado, Mr.
Heather Dubrow, Shakespeare and Domestic Loss: Forms of Deprivation, Mourning, and Recuperation
All had returned to at least three months of regular training after full recuperation from their last injuries.