recover


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Financial, Acronyms, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

recover

(rĭ-kŭv′ĕr) [O.Fr. recoverer]
1. To regain health after illness; to regain a former state of health.
2. To regain a normal state, as to recover from fright.
References in periodicals archive ?
When the scan is complete, select the file(s) to recover.
As with any backup plan, the goal is to recover all of the data, and the success rate largely depends on how current the most recent backup date-time stamp is.
Section 7430 allows the prevailing party to recover reasonable litigation and administration costs.
Of these, 350 use at least some recovered paper, while 160 use recovered paper exclusively as their fiber source.
Using proprietary software and expert audit methodologies, PRG-Schultz industry specialists review client invoices, purchase orders, receiving documents, databases and correspondence files to recover lost profits due to overpayments or under-deductions.
The reasons for our failure to recover H influenzae and S pneumoniae are not clear cut.
Salveson added, "Restoring files from a tape based system is so time consuming that users will often not attempt to recover files except in the most dire circumstances.
The plant is to be running by 2004 to recover PVC and PET fiber from PVC-coated tarpaulins used for tents, truck covers, and outdoor banners.
However, depending on the intensity of your workout and the other factors related to recovery, it generally requires from two to 10 days to recover completely from a hard workout.
AccessRecovery, the newest addition to the OfficeRecovery suite, makes it simple to recover damaged Access databases.
The company was able to recover a total of 124,000 pounds in the recall.
Form paragraph 18 provides that (in addition to any rent due prior to termination of the lease), landlord may recover, each month, until the originally-stated expiration date, an amount equal to (i) the rent stipulated in the lease for that month, minus (ii) the rents received, if any, from the re-letting of the premises, plus (iii) landlord's costs of trying to relet, e.g., brokerage commissions, and expenses of demolition of the space.