rerack

rerack

(riːˈræk)
n
(in billiards) the act of replacing the object balls in the triangular rack to restart the game, esp when the previous game has not been completed but abandoned
vb (tr)
to rack, torture, or put strain on (someone) again
References in periodicals archive ?
A rerack was required in frame 31, and at the second time of asking Ding tore 27-0 ahead.
A restart was needed when both players agreed to referee Jan Verhaas' suggestion of a rerack in the early stages of the 18th frame.
And with the clock approaching midnight another rerack was required after another bout of safety had led to stalemate.
In Rerack v Lalley, (33) a vehicle driven by the defendant-decedent rear-ended the plaintiff's car, which had already come to a complete stop.
Ruback v Doss, 347 Ill App 3d 808, 807 NE2d 1019 (1st D 2004); Rerack v Lalley, 241 Ill App 3d 692, 609 NE2d 727 (1st D 1992).
So scrappy was the half-hour opening frame yesterday, Stevens jokingly asked his opponent if he wanted a rerack with only two reds left on the table.
Northern Irishman Greene took the final frame of the afternoon with a gutsy 96 after a rerack, giving him a glimmer of hope, and he had his moments during the evening.
BC borable / coracle BF bulbil / fulfil BH baba / haha BJ bay-bay / Jay Jay (FL) BL backband / lackland BN bobwhite / nonwhite BP barbal / parpal BS blurb / slurs BV barbe / varve BX berobed / Xeroxed BZ bibb / zizz BD babble / daddle BG barbet / garget BI habnab / Hainai BK banaba / Kanaka BM barb / mann BO bleb / oleo BR beback / rerack BT barbaric / tartaric BW brab / wraw BY baba / yaya
But not everyone will need to rerack their warehouse," Gates declares.
On the other table, Australian Neil Robertson raced into a 5-1 lead against 1995 finalist Nigel Bond, the left-hander knocking in breaks of 70 and 52 in an otherwise scrappy encounter which saw a rerack in the fourth frame.