(rē-mŏn′ĭ-tīz′, -mŭn′-)
tr.v. re·mon·e·tized, re·mon·e·tiz·ing, re·mon·e·tiz·es
To restore to use as legal tender: remonetize silver.

re·mon′e·ti·za′tion (-tĭ-zā′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.
References in periodicals archive ?
PHD Research Bureau (2017): Impact of Demonetization onEconomy, Businesses and People Suggestive Measures for Remonetization.New Delhi; PHD Chamber of Commerce and Industry.Available at Developments/paper/Study%20on%20Impact.pdfaccessed on 25.07.2018.
'Demonetization and 'Remonetization' were never part of the normal terminology for the common man.
Once this demand reaches a certain level, the stage becomes set for a spontaneous remonetization of the precious metals.
Due to the perceived downturn caused by the panic, there was continued agitation for monetary expansion, which partly took the form of the "free silver" movement that advocated the remonetization of silver.
The loss of gold and the end of the noninflationary remonetization of the economy--whereby the supply of money was doubled without a significant increase in inflation as people grew willing to hold on to the new currency--began to constrain state action by the end of 1925.
Remonetization of the domestic economy would likewise be a sine qua non for the resurrection of the DPRK's badly broken central planning mechanism ("a planned economy without planning," in Mitsuhiko Kimura's apt phrase)--which has not managed to launch another multiyear national plan since the last one was concluded in 1993.
For a few months now it has been possible to identify a certain remonetization, especially in the form of company deposits coming back into the banks.
The process of remonetization that accompanied the successful stabilization of the early 1990s was driven by repatriation of flight capital of domestic residents and was channeled primarily to the fully convertible dollar deposits offered by the banking system.
[66] The "long depression" intensified rural demands for tariff reform and remonetization of silver and sparked the Greenback and Granger movements and the Farmers' Alliance.
Fortunately, during most of the reform period the increasing demand for cash that accompanied the monetization or remonetization of the economy slowed the velocity of money circulation, lessening the inflationary impact of the lax credit policies.