retraining


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Related to retraining: Restraining order

re·train

 (rē-trān′)
tr. & intr.v. re·trained, re·train·ing, re·trains
To train or undergo training again.

re·train′a·ble adj.

retraining

(ˌriːˈtreɪnɪŋ)
n
1.
a. the process of teaching people, esp workers, new skills
b. (as modifier): a retraining course.
2. (as modifier): a retraining course.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.retraining - training for a new occupation
grooming, training, preparation - activity leading to skilled behavior
Translations

retraining

[ˈriːˈtreɪnɪŋ] Nreciclaje m, recapacitación f

retraining

[ˌriːˈtreɪnɪŋ] nrecyclage m

retraining

nUmschulung f

retraining

[ˌriːˈtreɪnɪŋ] nriqualificazione f

retraining

n reentrenamiento
References in periodicals archive ?
It can be recalled that the whole city's police force was relieved and underwent a retraining and reorientation program after alleged controversies in its police operations, including the death of the minors, sparked public outrage.
A graduation ceremony was held on Monday at the Philippine National Police headquarters where NCRPO chief, Director Oscar Albayalde, said that he would not hesitate to order another retraining for policemen who fail in their sworn duty to protect the public.
The British Thoroughbred Retraining Centre (BTRC) is the biggest in Britain dedicated to the retraining and rehoming of retired racehorses to give them happy and useful lives once their racing days are over and was the pioneer in the field when launched as the Thoroughbred Rehabilitation Centre 25 years ago.
Stockton Riverside College and NETA Training will be ready and waiting with loads of great retraining opportunities and TWI, Middlesbrough, will be on hand to show how you can unlock your earning potential with a range of NDT, welding and painting inspection training courses.
The attention retraining is based on previous research showing that anxious individuals consistently focus their attention where they perceive potential threats, including a meta-analysis of 172 studies (Psychol.
The same old truisms are as valid today as they were in the 19th century, the driving force of capitalism is profit not philanthropy, and the workforce are the loses in a beggar thy neighbour economy, because it is not profitable to provide jobs or retraining.
It would be nice to think there was an organisation for the retraining and rehoming of festival punters, wouldn't it?
The study, commissioned by the Department of Labor and performed by the social science research firm Impaq International, looked at the effects of a 1998 federal job retraining initiative in 12 states, following 160,000 total participants who started with the program from 2003 to 2005.
Princess Haya commented: "It is a particular pleasure for me to support Retraining of Racehorses, whose work I much admire and I hope that through my involvement I can assist them to raise awareness of the vital work they do in giving racehorses a career after racing.
Importantly, while the switch involves a significant expenditure by the company for retraining staff, introducing new equipment and chemicals, and implementing safe packaging and shipping of green-sealed certified products, Guardian is absorbing all of the costs involved in its transition to environmentally preferred practices rather than passing it along to its clients.
The answer takes both professional judgment and understanding of the intent of the Hazard Communication law to assess the need for retraining.