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remould

verb (transitive) (riːˈməʊld)
1.
to mould again
2.
to bond a new tread onto the casing of (a worn pneumatic tyre)
noun (ˈriːˌməʊld)
3.
a tyre made by this process
Also (for senses 2, 3) retread
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Examples from the Web for remould
Historical Examples
  • She will be yours to make—yours to unmake, to mould, fashion, remould—with God's good help.

    The Danger Mark Robert W. Chambers
  • If we don't like them as they are, we may remould them nearer to our heart's desire.

    By the Christmas Fire Samuel McChord Crothers
  • Then where is this woman vote which is going to remould the world?

    A Bed of Roses W. L. George
  • The other one, boy—the one that says: 'remould it to the Heart's Desire.'

    The Trimmed Lamp O. Henry
  • It was the habit of him whose birthday we celebrate to take what was good in men and remould it to higher uses.

    Christmas Various
  • The power to destroy or remould is freely used by the greatest poet, but seldom the power of attack.

  • He must face experience forever freshly: reduce life each day anew to chaos and remould it into order.

    Adventures in the Arts Marsden Hartley
  • Time had taken him unawares; it had slyly seized the opportunity to remould his features while youth was weak from exhaustion.

    From the Housetops George Barr McCutcheon
  • Mrs. Laudersdale lounges, and attacks things with her finger-ends, as if she were longing to remould them.

  • He would so twist and remould circumstances as to show that there was not a shadow of hope for ultimate success.

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