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Denotation vs. Connotation

repack

/riːˈpæk/
verb (transitive)
1.
to place or arrange (articles) in (a container) again or in a different way
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 repack
Historical Examples
  • If the weight is not quite equally balanced, it is necessary to stop and repack frequently, for the whole load at once gets askew.

    Visit to Iceland Ida Pfeiffer
  • He had sent the boy-priests back to the boat to repack the baggage.

    The Huntress Hulbert Footner
  • If now the pump starts off well, you have found the difficulty; but at the first opportunity you ought to repack the stuffing-box.

    Farm Engines and How to Run Them James H. Stephenson
  • He would clean and repack the things he was taking, he decided.

    Shaman Robert Shea
  • Another is tearing everything out of his trunk to repack it, having found that there is no room on top for his blankets.

    Camping Alexandra G. Lockwine
  • I have to repack stored apples, losing about one-sixth or one-eighth of them.

    The Apple Various
  • I have to repack the stored apples before marketing, and lose from fifteen to forty per cent.

    The Apple Various
  • Mechanically he rose and proceeded to repack the luncheon-basket, carefully and without haste.

    The Wind in the Willows Kenneth Grahame
  • We have to repack stored apples before marketing, losing about ten per cent.

    The Apple Various
  • If it still leaks, do not screw up as tight as you possibly can, but repack the box.

    Farm Engines and How to Run Them James H. Stephenson

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