reexamine

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re·ex·am·ine

also re-ex·am·ine (rē′ĭg-zăm′ĭn)
tr.v. re·ex·am·ined, re·ex·am·in·ing, re·ex·am·ines also re-ex·am·ined or re-ex·am·in·ing or re-ex·am·ines
1. To examine again or anew; review.
2. Chiefly British To question (a witness) in redirect examination.

re′ex·am′i·na′tion n.

re•ex•am•ine

(ˌri ɪgˈzæm ɪn)

v.t. -ined, -in•ing.
1. to examine again.
2. Law. to examine (a witness) again after cross-examination.
[1585–95]
re`ex•am`i•na′tion, n.
re`ex•am′in•er, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.reexamine - look at again; examine again; "let's review your situation"
analyse, analyze, examine, study, canvass, canvas - consider in detail and subject to an analysis in order to discover essential features or meaning; "analyze a sonnet by Shakespeare"; "analyze the evidence in a criminal trial"; "analyze your real motives"

reexamine

verb
To consider again, especially with the possibility of change:
References in periodicals archive ?
NNA - Dual veto on rentals' law could not be reexamined since the law itself failed to take effect, the Constitutional Council (C.
In addition, the government reexamined the real GDP growth rate for fiscal 2007 and kept it unchanged at 1.
5,795,716; 6,355,432 and 6,646,243) will be reexamined (see IBO 3/15/07).
Since I wasted life-when I reexamined time:/better in the corner of a tavern, tippled and gone.
333) might be reexamined to see if it reveals a correlation between intake of hydrogenated oils and risk of colon cancer.
The "blame culture" in the social services is also being reexamined.
For readers, remembrances are evoked, tensions are reexperienced and beliefs are reexamined.
Options such as commissionaire structures, toll manufacturing, and cross-border leasing--opportunities often deemed difficult to implement in the existing tax environment--may need to be reexamined in light of the new EU principles that will take effect on May 1, 2004.
Rabelais' famous Praise of Debtors is reexamined in the light of other non-fictional works like Charles Du Moulin's Tractatus commerciorum et usurarum, also published in 1546.
While CPSC is still mandated by Congress to defer to voluntary standards, its interference in the standards process needs to be reexamined.