replant

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re·plant

(rē-plant'),
1. To perform replantation.
2. A part or organ so replaced or about to be so replaced.

replant

(rē-plănt′)
tr.v. re·planted, re·planting, re·plants
1. To plant (something) again or in a new place: separated and replanted the perennials.
2. To supply with new plants: replant a window box.
3. To reattach (an organ or limbs, for example) surgically to the original site.
n. (rē′plănt′)
Something replanted.

re′plan·ta′tion n.

re·plant

(rē-plant')
1. To perform replantation.
2. A part or organ so replaced or about to be so replaced.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the near future, PT RRC will conduct another purchase of a various types of seedlings for other replanting programs.
When replanting, add compost or well-rotted manure to the planting hole on a new site, or a balanced fertiliser if you are replanting the divisions into the same hole.
The summer and fall portions of treatments 1 through 8 were continued until the following November, 4 months before replanting (table 2).
The replanting partnership was assisted by Winrock International, a nonprofit organization that works on various projects around the world, including sustaining natural resources, and Environmental Services, Inc.
Parkway Partners' project will restore one of New Orleans' signature corridors, replanting large trees along major roadways downtown and involving local neighborhood associations and civic groups.
Estates are now thinking of replanting some parts of their land with rubber," though he said it is too early to say how much expansion will take place.
Two lines of evidence suggest that the replanting technique used by USFWS achieves greater rodent species diversity in less time than unaided secondary succession of fallow fields.
Are we saving money on replanting the field only to have to spend the money on possible liability from use of the field?
Years of unwitting replanting of engineered seed could not account for the highest of those levels, he says.
The need for replanting has been taken seriously by various action groups.
Jamaica has received financing from the Caribbean Development Bank toward the cost of implementing a Citrus Replanting Project (CRP) in response to a threat posed by the citrus tristeza virus disease.
Cohen, who acquired the 32-story office tower and its neighboring park in 1997, has completed the restoration and replanting of this outstanding public space, which will be named "Cohen Park" in honor of his father and uncles.