Reapproach

Re`ap`proach´

    (rē`ăp`prōch´)
v. i. & t.1.To approach again or anew.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is reflexive, requiring the researcher's constant willingness to reapproach the research inquiry from a new position.
The data indicates that the majority of states will have to cope with declines for a few more years before the numbers gradually reapproach 2010 levels, she says.
Would it mean that the child would have to suffer under that loss and have no ability to reapproach the court to consider the substance of the claim against the health provider?
98, 110 (2010) (establishing a rule that once a suspect invokes her Miranda right to counsel, the police may reapproach her after a two-week break in custody, and noting that "law enforcement officers need to know, with certainty and beforehand, when renewed interrogation is lawful"); Cnty.
Not that the mode is apologetic tout court; far from a retreat back to a prior conception of objectivity, Latour's essay works to reapproach fact from an enriched perspective embracing (matters of) concern and the pluralistic notion of a Thing as a gathering or society of entities: "the question was never to get away from facts but closer to them" (231).
Reapproach patients to discuss or revisit consent as needed, because their capacity to provide informed consent may vary over time.
Several measures of this ratio all dropped by about one fifth during 2007-09, but the slow speed of their improvement since the bottom suggests that it will take a further decade or two to reapproach prerecession levels.
Bethea's fine instincts lead him to reapproach the issues structuralists raised, but to go beyond.
I am going to do something a little unusual in this paper and reapproach this problem through its consideration within a fiction for adults.
In fact, there has been a US reapproach to East Asia since Obama's inauguration in January 2009.