rechew

rechew

(riːˈtʃuː)
vb (tr)
to chew (food, etc) again
References in periodicals archive ?
"When they chew their cud, they regurgitate [spit up] some food to rechew it, and all this gas comes out." The average cow expels 600 liters of methane a day, climate researchers report.
But even ruminants must regurgitate and rechew their cud several times in order for rumen microbes to break down the cullulose in grass.
After consuming a quantity of feed, the ruminant animal regurgitates solid food from the rumen back up to the mouth, and rechews the bolus.
(18) Hamanns Schriften 4:59-60: "I have called this supernatural proof of the human origin of language a `Platonic' one because it begins with the analogical term of art Besonnenheit, as a `single and illuminating spark' of the complete system, and returns at the end to a Greek synonymy [that is, logos]; and because the Platonists rechewed ad nauseam the logos endiathetos or enthumematikos and logos prophorikos, the inner and outer word, like the Swedish goblin-seer [that is, Swedenborg] ab intra ad extra."
rechewed quids of coarse tobacco; and then, with the air of one conscious
On close observation, it became clear that the vomitus was actually rechewed food, which the child alternately ejected or reswallowed.

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