readvance

Related to readvance: private property

readvance

(ˌriːədˈvɑːns)
vb
to advance again or further
References in periodicals archive ?
17.5 ka) from Silver Lake, near Vanderbilt, which confirms that the (later) Port Huron readvance generally followed the same pathway as the Mackinac lobe, but failed to reach the Port Huron moraine there, as traditionally defined.
Faykus noted that Tunnel Ridge worked with Cat on the tailgate readvance. As the shearer leaves the gate and goes back to the stump, everything will advance, Faykus explained.
To minimise soft tissue irritation nails are backed out and cut along the metaphysis and a tamp is used to readvance the implants until <1cm of nail lies outside.
This lack of direct evidence has sometimes been explained by subsequent covering of those low outlets by a glacial readvance (Leverett and Taylor 1915).
During retreat, there were periods of readvance by the ice that may have lasted several hundred years.
Considering the proximity of the retreating margin of the Laurentide Ice Sheet, retardation of isostatic uplift along this coast of the Goldthwait Sea by ice readvance or stillstand (i, above) is a possibility worthy of geophysical attention.
One gets the impression that he would cheer the readvance of continental glaciers.
The northeast outlets were glaciated once more during a readvance of the Lake Michigan lobe, causing the lake to rise to the Calumet level.
All Labour has to do to ensure its duration is slowly readvance the people's dependency on the state.
The presence of Kent diamicts in the upper parts of the kames may imply local readvance during a prolonged period of stagnation of Kent ice on the Allegheny Plateau (Szabo 2006a).
According to the southwest-northeast orientation of the ridge, it could be interpreted as an ice-marginal formation formed during a short standstill or smaller readvance in the course of ice recession during the Late Weichselian.