Definition of Reworking

1. Verb. (present participle of rework) ¹



2. Noun. (context: gerund of rework) An act in which something is reworked ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Reworking

1. rework [v] - See also: rework

Lexicographical Neighbors of Reworking

rewiring
rewirings
rewle
rewoke
rewoken
rewon
reword
reworded
rewording
rewordings
rewords
rewore
rework
reworkability
reworked
reworking
reworkings
reworks
reworn
rewound
rewove
rewoven
rewrap
rewrapped
rewrapping
rewraps
rewrapt
rewritable
rewrite
rewrite man

Literary usage of Reworking

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Permafrost: Second International Conference, July 13-28, 1973 : USSR by Frederick J. Sanger, Peter J. Hyde (1978)
"Since the reworking of rocky shorelines depends but little on the state of the rock, such shores are not discussed in the present report. ..."

2. Transactions of the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and (1918)
"Reworking Deposits.—The brown phosphate rock occurs in blanket form. From the base of this blanket, so-called deep "cutters" project like a network of roots ..."

3. The Annual of Scientific Discovery, Or, Year-book of Facts in Science and Art by David Ames Wells, Charles Robert Cross, John Trowbridge, Samuel Kneeland, George Bliss (1857)
"Reworking WASTE FIBRE OF CLOTH. A patent has recently been secured in England by Mr. SC Lister, for reducing hard waste fibre with a twist in it, like cord, ..."

4. The Materials of Engineering by Robert Henry Thurston (1883)
"TESTS OF LONG BARS OF WROUGHT IRON. 233. Repeatedly Piling and Reworking improves the quality of wrought iron up to a limit at which injury is done by ..."

5. A Text-book of the Materials of Construction: For Use in Technical and by Robert Henry Thurston (1890)
"Repeatedly Piling and Reworking improves the quality of wrought iron up to a limit at which injury is done by overworking and burning it. ..."

6. A Text-book of the Materials of Construction, for Use in Technical and by Robert Henry Thurston (1885)
"Repeatedly Piling and Reworking improves the quality of wrought iron up to a limit at which injury is done by overworking and burning it. ..."

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