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also re-en·ter (rē-ĕn′tər)
v. re·en·tered, re·en·ter·ing, re·en·ters also re-en·tered or re-en·ter·ing or re-en·ters
1. To enter or come in to again.
2. To record again on a list or ledger.
3. To become again a participant, member, or part of: reenter civilian life after military service.
To enter again.

re·en′trance n.
References in periodicals archive ?
BT said it signed up 100,000 mobile phone customers in the three months since reentering the market as it posted a rise in quarterly profits.
They also suggested that the soot observed in the debris layer actually originated from the impact site itself, not from widespread fires caused by reentering ejecta.
Caption: The Long Island Real Estate Group honored members of its reentering panel at a June 22 cocktail party at the Old Westbury Country Club.
However, he cautioned that reentering physicians will need support from employers and medical societies, given that 38% of them have not practiced medicine in 5-10 years, and 24% haven't practiced in longer than 10.
citizens reentering the country from destinations such as Canada and Mexico to show passports.
The Philippines' food and beverage conglomerate San Miguel Corporation has announced that it is reentering ice cream business after a five-year absence.
The Women's Center has received $5,000 from the Bucks County Woman's Fund for a reentering program for women.
I don't want to talk about this in simplistic terms, and I haven't seen any research to support this, but it strikes me that for some of us, disability can be a gateway to addiction--and when this is the case, it needs to be addressed head-on if folks are going to have any lasting success in their efforts around entering or reentering the workforce.