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Crossword Solver Solutions for: RE??I??

readied

readied
Make ready or suitable or equip in advance for a particular purpose or for some use, event, etc; "Get the children ready for school!"; "prepare for war"; "I was fixing to leave town after I paid the hotel bill"
Prepare for eating by applying heat; "Cook me dinner, please"; "can you make me an omelette?"; "fix breakfast for the guests, please"

readier

readier
(of especially money) immediately available; "he seems to have ample ready money"; "a ready source of cash"
Apprehending and responding with speed and sensitivity; "a quick mind"; "a ready wit"
Made suitable and available for immediate use; "dinner is ready"
Completely prepared or in condition for immediate action or use or progress; "get ready"; "she is ready to resign"; "the bridge is ready to collapse"; "I am ready to work"; "ready for action"; "ready for use"; "the soup will be ready in a minute"; "ready to learn to read"
Mentally disposed; "he was ready to believe her"

readies

readies
Poised for action; "their guns were at the ready"
Slang: small amounts of cash readily available.
Make ready or suitable or equip in advance for a particular purpose or for some use, event, etc; "Get the children ready for school!"; "prepare for war"; "I was fixing to leave town after I paid the hotel bill"
Prepare for eating by applying heat; "Cook me dinner, please"; "can you make me an omelette?"; "fix breakfast for the guests, please"

readily

readily
(adv.) In a ready manner; quickly; promptly.
(adv.) Without delay or objection; without reluctance; willingly; cheerfully.

reading

reading
(a.) Of or pertaining to the act of reading; used in reading.
(a.) Addicted to reading; as, a reading community.
(n.) The act of one who reads; perusal; also, printed or written matter to be read.
(n.) Study of books; literary scholarship; as, a man of extensive reading.
(n.) A lecture or prelection; public recital.
(n.) The way in which anything reads; force of a word or passage presented by a documentary authority; lection; version.
(n.) Manner of reciting, or acting a part, on the stage; way of rendering.
(n.) An observation read from the scale of a graduated instrument; as, the reading of a barometer.
(p. pr. & vb. n.) of Read

realign

realign
Align anew or better; "The surgeon realigned my jaw after the accident"
Group or divide on a new basis

realise

realise
Be fully aware or cognizant of
Make real or concrete; give reality or substance to; "our ideas must be substantiated into actions"
Expand or complete (a part in a piece of baroque music) by supplying the harmonies indicated in the figured bass
Convert into cash; of goods and property
Earn on some commercial or business transaction; earn as salary or wages; "How much do you make a month in your new job?"; "She earns a lot in her new job"; "this merger brought in lots of money"; "He clears $5,000 each month"
Perceive (an idea or situation) mentally; "Now I see!"; "I just can't see your point"; "Does she realize how important this decision is?"; "I don't understand the idea"

realism

realism
(n.) As opposed to nominalism, the doctrine that genera and species are real things or entities, existing independently of our conceptions. According to realism the Universal exists ante rem (Plato), or in re (Aristotle).
(n.) As opposed to idealism, the doctrine that in sense perception there is an immediate cognition of the external object, and our knowledge of it is not mediate and representative.
(n.) Fidelity to nature or to real life; representation without idealization, and making no appeal to the imagination; adherence to the actual fact.

realist

realist
(n.) One who believes in realism; esp., one who maintains that generals, or the terms used to denote the genera and species of things, represent real existences, and are not mere names, as maintained by the nominalists.
(n.) An artist or writer who aims at realism in his work. See Realism, 2.

reality

reality
(n.) The state or quality of being real; actual being or existence of anything, in distinction from mere appearance; fact.
(n.) That which is real; an actual existence; that which is not imagination, fiction, or pretense; that which has objective existence, and is not merely an idea.
(n.) Loyalty; devotion.
(n.) See 2d Realty, 2.

realize

realize
(v. i.) To convert any kind of property into money, especially property representing investments, as shares in stock companies, bonds, etc.
(v. t.) To make real; to convert from the imaginary or fictitious into the actual; to bring into concrete existence; to effectuate; to accomplish; as, to realize a scheme or project.
(v. t.) To cause to seem real; to impress upon the mind as actual; to feel vividly or strongly; to make one's own in apprehension or experience.
(v. t.) To convert into real property; to make real estate of; as, to realize his fortune.
(v. t.) To acquire as an actual possession; to obtain as the result of plans and efforts; to gain; to get; as, to realize large profits from a speculation.
(v. t.) To convert into actual money; as, to realize assets.

reaping

reaping
(p. pr. & vb. n.) of Reap

rebuild

rebuild
(v. t.) To build again, as something which has been demolished; to construct anew; as, to rebuild a house, a wall, a wharf, or a city.

rebuilt

rebuilt
Build again; "The house was rebuild after it was hit by a bomb"

receipt

receipt
(n.) The act of receiving; reception.
(n.) Reception, as an act of hospitality.
(n.) Capability of receiving; capacity.
(n.) Place of receiving.
(n.) Hence, a recess; a retired place.
(n.) A formulary according to the directions of which things are to be taken or combined; a recipe; as, a receipt for making sponge cake.
(n.) A writing acknowledging the taking or receiving of goods delivered; an acknowledgment of money paid.
(n.) That which is received; that which comes in, in distinction from what is expended, paid out, sent away, and the like; -- usually in the plural; as, the receipts amounted to a thousand dollars.
(v. i.) To give a receipt, as for money paid.
(v. t.) To give a receipt for; as, to receipt goods delivered by a sheriff.
(v. t.) To put a receipt on, as by writing or stamping; as, to receipt a bill.

receive

receive
(v. i.) To receive visitors; to be at home to receive calls; as, she receives on Tuesdays.
(v. i.) To return, or bat back, the ball when served; as, it is your turn to receive.
(v. t.) To take, as something that is offered, given, committed, sent, paid, or the like; to accept; as, to receive money offered in payment of a debt; to receive a gift, a message, or a letter.
(v. t.) Hence: To gain the knowledge of; to take into the mind by assent to; to give admission to; to accept, as an opinion, notion, etc.; to embrace.
(v. t.) To allow, as a custom, tradition, or the like; to give credence or acceptance to.
(v. t.) To give admittance to; to permit to enter, as into one's house, presence, company, and the like; as, to receive a lodger, visitor, ambassador, messenger, etc.
(v. t.) To admit; to take in; to hold; to contain; to have capacity for; to be able to take in.
(v. t.) To be affected by something; to suffer; to be subjected to; as, to receive pleasure or pain; to receive a wound or a blow; to receive damage.
(v. t.) To take from a thief, as goods known to be stolen.
(v. t.) To bat back (the ball) when served.

recking

recking
(p. pr. & vb. n.) of Reck

recline

recline
(v. i.) To lean or incline; as, to recline against a wall.
(v. i.) To assume, or to be in, a recumbent position; as, to recline on a couch.
(v. t.) To cause or permit to lean, incline, rest, etc.; to place in a recumbent position; as, to recline the head on the hand.
(v. t.) Having a reclining posture; leaning; reclining.

recoils

recoils
Spring back, as from a forceful thrust; "The gun kicked back into my shoulder"
Spring back; spring away from an impact; "The rubber ball bounced"; "These particles do not resile but they unite after they collide"
A movement back from an impact
Draw back, as with fear or pain; "she flinched when they showed the slaughtering of the calf"
The backward jerk of a gun when it is fired
Come back to the originator of an action with an undesired effect; "Your comments may backfire and cause you a lot of trouble"

rectify

rectify
(v. t.) To make or set right; to correct from a wrong, erroneous, or false state; to amend; as, to rectify errors, mistakes, or abuses; to rectify the will, the judgment, opinions; to rectify disorders.
(v. t.) To refine or purify by repeated distillation or sublimation, by which the fine parts of a substance are separated from the grosser; as, to rectify spirit of wine.
(v. t.) To produce ( as factitious gin or brandy) by redistilling low wines or ardent spirits (whisky, rum, etc.), flavoring substances, etc., being added.
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