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Reboard

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Definition of the verb Reboard

What does Reboard mean as a doing word?

verb - inflections: reboarded | reboarding | reboards

  1. [transitive, intransitive] To board (a vehicle, etc.) again.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Reboard

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Google previewModern Dictionary Of Tourism (2002)

by Karan Raj

Reboard. To go back onto a ship or plane or train or bus again; after visiting the church, the party will reboard the coach and drive to the hotel. Rechaud. French ( meaning 'stove') small heater (usually with a spirit lamp under it) for keeping food ...

Google previewRandom House Webster's Rhyming Dictionary (2008)

by Random House

-eaboard, freeboard, keyboard, leeboard, preboard, reboard, seaboard. -eacher, beacher, bleacher, breacher, breecher, creature, feature, leacher, peacher, preacher, readier, treadle; back-pedal, soft- pedal; intermeddle, service medal.

Google previewDictionary of Leisure, Travel and Tourism (2009)

by A & C Black Publishers Ltd

window reboardreboard /ri | bɔd/ verb TRAVEL to go back onto a ship, plane, train or bus again After visiting the church, the party will reboard the coach and drive to the hotel. receiptreceipt /ri|sit/ noun 1. a piece of paper showing that money ...

Google previewA Dictionary of the English Language (1799)

In which the Words are Deduced from Their Originals, and Illustrated in Their Different Significations by Examples from the Best Writers : to which are Prefixed a History of the Language, and an English Grammar by Samuel Johnson

PA's reboard. adj. Made of pasteboard. Put filkworms on whited brown paper into a pose83ard box. Mortimer. PA's rel. n.s. [glasium.] An herb. Ainsw. PA's Te RN. m. s. [pasturon, Fr.] 1. That part of the leg of a horse between the joint next the ...

Google previewA Dictionary of Travel and Tourism Terminology (2005)

by Allan Beaver

Sometimes, local laws require passengers to leave an aircraft during refuelling; in these circumstances, passengers are kept in a holding area or transit lounge, and must reboard the aircraft. TEDIS Trade Electronic Data Interchange Systems.

Google previewThe New International Encyclopaedia (1905)

It is a cedar, clinker-built boat, from 25 to 27 feet long, about 7 feet in breadth, with 4 thwarts, a cent reboard or none, as desired, and is fitted with air-tanks and delivery-tubes. Its light weight, as compared with the cumbersome English lifeboat, ...