reconstruct

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re·con·struct

 (rē′kən-strŭkt′)
tr.v. re·con·struct·ed, re·con·struct·ing, re·con·structs
1. To construct again; rebuild.
2. To assemble or build again mentally; re-create: reconstructed the sequence of events from the evidence.
3. Linguistics To deduce the form and properties of (a protolanguage or an unattested word) based on evidence from attested languages, such as cognate words.
4. To cause to adopt a new attitude or outlook: a diehard traditionalist who could not be reconstructed.

re′con·struct′i·ble adj.

reconstruct

(ˌriːkənˈstrʌkt)
vb (tr)
1. to construct or form again; rebuild: to reconstruct a Greek vase from fragments.
2. to form a picture of (a crime, past event, etc) by piecing together evidence or acting out a version of what might have taken place
ˌreconˈstructible adj
ˌreconˈstruction n
ˌreconˈstructive, ˌreconˈstructional adj
ˌreconˈstructor n

re•con•struct

(ˌri kənˈstrʌkt)

v.t.
1. to construct again; rebuild; make over.
2. to re-create in the mind or in a simulation from available information: to reconstruct the events of the murder.
[1760–70]
re`con•struct′i•ble, re`con•struc′tive, adj.
re`con•struc′tor, n.

reconstruct


Past participle: reconstructed
Gerund: reconstructing

Imperative
reconstruct
reconstruct
Present
I reconstruct
you reconstruct
he/she/it reconstructs
we reconstruct
you reconstruct
they reconstruct
Preterite
I reconstructed
you reconstructed
he/she/it reconstructed
we reconstructed
you reconstructed
they reconstructed
Present Continuous
I am reconstructing
you are reconstructing
he/she/it is reconstructing
we are reconstructing
you are reconstructing
they are reconstructing
Present Perfect
I have reconstructed
you have reconstructed
he/she/it has reconstructed
we have reconstructed
you have reconstructed
they have reconstructed
Past Continuous
I was reconstructing
you were reconstructing
he/she/it was reconstructing
we were reconstructing
you were reconstructing
they were reconstructing
Past Perfect
I had reconstructed
you had reconstructed
he/she/it had reconstructed
we had reconstructed
you had reconstructed
they had reconstructed
Future
I will reconstruct
you will reconstruct
he/she/it will reconstruct
we will reconstruct
you will reconstruct
they will reconstruct
Future Perfect
I will have reconstructed
you will have reconstructed
he/she/it will have reconstructed
we will have reconstructed
you will have reconstructed
they will have reconstructed
Future Continuous
I will be reconstructing
you will be reconstructing
he/she/it will be reconstructing
we will be reconstructing
you will be reconstructing
they will be reconstructing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been reconstructing
you have been reconstructing
he/she/it has been reconstructing
we have been reconstructing
you have been reconstructing
they have been reconstructing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been reconstructing
you will have been reconstructing
he/she/it will have been reconstructing
we will have been reconstructing
you will have been reconstructing
they will have been reconstructing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been reconstructing
you had been reconstructing
he/she/it had been reconstructing
we had been reconstructing
you had been reconstructing
they had been reconstructing
Conditional
I would reconstruct
you would reconstruct
he/she/it would reconstruct
we would reconstruct
you would reconstruct
they would reconstruct
Past Conditional
I would have reconstructed
you would have reconstructed
he/she/it would have reconstructed
we would have reconstructed
you would have reconstructed
they would have reconstructed
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.reconstruct - reassemble mentally; "reconstruct the events of 20 years ago"
hypothesise, hypothesize, speculate, conjecture, theorise, theorize, hypothecate, suppose - to believe especially on uncertain or tentative grounds; "Scientists supposed that large dinosaurs lived in swamps"
etymologise, etymologize - construct the history of words
2.reconstruct - build again; "The house was rebuild after it was hit by a bomb"
construction, building - the act of constructing something; "during the construction we had to take a detour"; "his hobby was the building of boats"
build, construct, make - make by combining materials and parts; "this little pig made his house out of straw"; "Some eccentric constructed an electric brassiere warmer"
3.reconstruct - cause somebody to adapt or reform socially or politically
alter, change, modify - cause to change; make different; cause a transformation; "The advent of the automobile may have altered the growth pattern of the city"; "The discussion has changed my thinking about the issue"
4.reconstruct - return to its original or usable and functioning condition; "restore the forest to its original pristine condition"
decompress, uncompress - restore to its uncompressed form; "decompress data"
regenerate, renew - reestablish on a new, usually improved, basis or make new or like new; "We renewed our friendship after a hiatus of twenty years"; "They renewed their membership"
rehabilitate - help to readapt, as to a former state of health or good repute; "The prisoner was successfully rehabilitated"; "After a year in the mental clinic, the patient is now rehabilitated"
rehabilitate - restore to a state of good condition or operation
defibrillate - stop the fibrillation and restore normal contractions, usually by means of electric shocks; "The patient's heart had to be defibrillated to save his life"
reinstate - restore to the previous state or rank
5.reconstruct - do over, as of (part of) a house; "We are remodeling these rooms"
alter, change, modify - cause to change; make different; cause a transformation; "The advent of the automobile may have altered the growth pattern of the city"; "The discussion has changed my thinking about the issue"

reconstruct

verb
1. rebuild, reform, restore, recreate, remake, renovate, remodel, re-establish, regenerate, reorganize, reassemble The government must reconstruct the shattered economy.
2. build up a picture of, build up, piece together, deduce, re-enact Elaborate efforts were made to reconstruct what had happened.

reconstruct

verb
To bring back to a previous normal condition:
Translations
يَبْني ثانِيَةً، يُعيد تَمْثيل الجَريمَه
rekonstruovat
rekonstruere
rekonstruál
endurgera
atkūrimasatkurtirekonstrukcijarekonstruoti
atsaukt atmiņā
rekonštruovať
yeniden tasarlamak

reconstruct

[ˈriːkənˈstrʌkt] VT [+ building] → reconstruir; [+ crime, scene of crime] → reconstituir

reconstruct

[ˌriːkənˈstrʌkt] vt
(= rebuild) [+ building, road, city] → reconstruire
(= renew, reinvigorate) [+ economy, country] → rebâtir
(MEDICINE) [+ face, limb, breasts] → reconstruire
(= change) [+ system, policy] → réformer
(= recreate) [+ crime, event] → reconstituer

reconstruct

vtrekonstruieren; cities, buildingwieder aufbauen; to reconstruct one’s life(im Leben) noch einmal von vorn anfangen

reconstruct

[ˌriːkənˈstrʌkt] vtricostruire

reconstruct

(riːkənˈstrakt) verb
to create a complete description or idea, on the basis of certain known facts. Let us try to reconstruct the crime.
ˌreconˈstruction (-ʃən) noun

reconstruct

v. reconstruir, reparar, restablecer.

reconstruct

vt reconstruir
References in periodicals archive ?
A contact scenario simply does not explain why some features are reconstructible for Proto-Canaanite and also extant in Aramaic; given this state of affairs, a shared ancestral structure is a much more plausible explanation.
In addition, the surgical choice was felt to be amenable to limb-sparing surgery given that the defect was reconstructible with a structural bone graft.
Also, the networked system with constant delays and bandwidth limitation will be reconstructible if the pair (A, C) is observable/detectable and aps is admissible.
Situ wu- ~ -o- inverse is probably reconstructible for PTH (Jacques 2012), although the Kiranti evidence is equivocal.
Gross argues that Buddhism is reconstructible because of the fundamental Buddhist teachings and symbols that carry emancipatory potential for all.
The main contribution of this paper is to show (under our tangent-cone graph-like condition) that all polygons (Theorem 29 in Section 6) and a [C.sup.1]-dense set of [C.sup.2] boundaries (Theorem 30 in Section 7) are reconstructible (modulo translations and rotations).
Throughout these stages of the analysis, the data were repeatedly read through and each teacher's instructional practices became more and more recognizable and reconstructible in the process.

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