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intr. & tr.v. re·con·vert·ed, re·con·vert·ing, re·con·verts
To undergo or cause to undergo conversion to a previous state or condition.

re′con·ver′sion (-vûr′zhən, -shən) n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.


[ˌriːkənˈvɜːʃn] n (Fin) → riconversione f
Collins Italian Dictionary 1st Edition © HarperCollins Publishers 1995
References in periodicals archive ?
And finally, is emphasizing reconversion rather than secularization actually more of a semantic than substantive distinction, given that Protestant dogma was significantly reconfigured as intellectuals increasingly looked to science and culture--rather than Scripture and creed--as their authoritative source?
These negotiations aim to reach agreement on three Single Programming Documents (SPDs) on Objective 2 (reconversion of areas in industrial decline), Objective 3 (combating labour market exclusion and the professional insertion of young people) as well as on the fisheries sector of the Structural Funds for the period 2004-2006.
base, Global Nuclear Fuel-Americas LLC, has incorporated GE's fuel plant in North Carolina and a GE-Japan Nuclear Fuel joint venture for uranium fuel reconversion for power generation purposes, to serve the U.S., European, Taiwanese and Mexican markets, they said.
1.408A-5, Q&A9(a)(1), the term also includes a post-1999 reconversion that occurs before the permitted time.
The IRS has concluded that the deadline for reconversion is extended by Treasury Regulation Sec.
A round trip is a conversion, a recharacterization, a reconversion, and a recharacterization of the reconversion if desired or necessary.
A taxpayer can then reconvert that new IRA to a Roth IRA, provided he or she meets the eligibility requirements in the reconversion year.