|any of a number of polymers containing alternate silicon and oxygen atoms and that are fluid, resinous, rubbery, extremely stable in high temperatures, and water-repellent|
|the condition existing when a chemical reaction and its reverse reaction proceed at equal rates|
|1.||to bring or be brought back to life, consciousness, or strength; resuscitate or be resuscitated: revived by a drop of whisky|
|2.||to give or assume new vitality; flourish again or cause to flourish again|
|3.||to make or become operative or active again: the youth movement was revived|
|4.||to bring or come into use or currency again: to revive a language|
|5.||(tr) to take up again: he revived his old hobby|
|6.||to bring or come back to mind|
|7.||(tr) theatre to mount a new production of (an old play)|
|[C15: from Old French revivre to live again, from Latin revīvere, from |
revive re·vive (rĭ-vīv')
v. re·vived, re·viv·ing, re·vives
To bring back to life or consciousness; resuscitate.
To regain health, vigor, or good spirits.