reobserve

reobserve

(ˌriːəbˈzɜːv)
vb (tr)
to observe again
References in periodicals archive ?
Osborn concludes: "There is hope that we can reobserve the planet and tie down its size, composition and history even further.
Our next step is to reobserve teachers to find out if the new strategies learnt from school-toschool working have had a lasting impact on classroom practice.
This tagging methodology enabled us to test effectively the feasibility of translocation for population restoration over a long period of time and will continue to allow us to reobserve tagged abalone over time, given the abalone remain in or near the sites.
No hice mas que quedarme absorto ante los <<huacos>>, los observe y reobserve pero luego de un tiempo senti que ellos esperaban una respuesta de mi.
Sentencing the men, who showed no emotion during the hearing, for assault occasioning actual bodily harm and false imprisonment, Judge Evans said: "I just find it staggering that young people can behave in this way and then respond in such a callous manner when they reobserve what they have done.
This task entailed using the 91-meter (300-foot) telescope at the National Radio Astronomy Observatory at Green Bank, West Virginia, primarily to reobserve many galaxies in order to compare the new data with those from older observations.
Considering the total telescope time we spent on the comet, its magnitude (then 28), and the signal-to-noise ratio of our detection," says Hainaut, "it would be absolutely no problem at all to reobserve it.
Digging out Bigourdan's notes, we find that he first assumed the object was Comet 113P/Spitaler (1890), which he had observed just an hour and a half earlier; he returned to the field apparently intending to reobserve the comet.
Wilson obtained some photographic calcium H and K spectra of about two dozen dwarf stars in the 1930s, intending to reobserve them about a decade later.