verb (used with object)
to form into a new or restructured
verb (used without object)
to become reorganized in order to make a fresh start:
If the plan doesn't work, we'll have to regroup and try something else.
to become organized in a new tactical formation.
to reorganize (military forces), esp after an attack or a defeat
) to rearrange into a new grouping or groupings
) to consider using different tactics after a setback in a contest or argument
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009
Cyclists pedal at their own pace, regrouping at points of interest and in the evenings to share their experiences.
Establish a regrouping point with your friends somewhere on the festival grounds.
Cups two thru four are mental breaks at work--my way of regrouping.
The early rounds may have gone to the multiplex operators, but studios are regrouping and will try again.
Regrouping species according to cladistics has only complicated an already confusing and outdated system, they say.
Then they started going out into the meadow and regrouping at the pen.
There was even quite a bit of sensible stopping and regrouping at red lights.
The non-take-away subtraction situations confused the students and they made many regrouping errors during dynamic subtraction.
They learn to add without regrouping and then with regrouping.
No further regrouping is carried out for the purpose of consistency.