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Reclaim synonyms

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(Law) To take (a person or thing) out of legal custody by force
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  1. (Law) To take (a person or thing) out of legal custody by force
  2. (Law) To remove (a person or property) from legal custody by force, in violation of the law.
  3. To cause to be free from danger, imprisonment, or difficulty; save.
To give back (something taken away, lost, etc.); make restitution of
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  1. To give back (something taken away, lost, etc.); make restitution of
  2. To bring back to an original or normal condition:
  3. To bring back into existence or use; reestablish:
To receive (imperfectly formed electrical signals) for retransmission in substantially perfect form
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  1. To receive (imperfectly formed electrical signals) for retransmission in substantially perfect form
  2. To become formed or constructed again.
  3. To cause to be completely reformed or improved
To turn in (trading stamps or coupons) for a prize, premium, discount, etc.
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  1. To turn in (trading stamps or coupons) for a prize, premium, discount, etc.
  2. To pay off (a promissory note, for example).
  3. To turn in (coupons, for example) and receive something in exchange.
To restore to good condition, especially by repairing, renovating, or rebuilding.
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  1. To restore to good condition, especially by repairing, renovating, or rebuilding.
  2. To restore to a functional state, or to a condition resembling the original.
To search for, find, and bring back:
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  1. To search for, find, and bring back:
  2. To bring (land) into or return to a suitable condition for use; reclaim.
  3. (Law) To succeed in a claim; receive judgment in one's favor
To put or pass through a cycle again; reuse in a cycle:
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  1. To put or pass through a cycle again; reuse in a cycle:
  2. To extract useful materials from (garbage or waste).
  3. To treat or process in order to use again
(Logic) To change (a proposition) by conversion
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  1. (Logic) To change (a proposition) by conversion
  2. (--- Sports) To shoot and score a goal, especially immediately after receiving a pass or gaining control of a rebound.
  3. (Law) To appropriate or use (another's property) by
To make greater, as in cost, value, attractiveness, etc.; heighten; augment
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  1. To make greater, as in cost, value, attractiveness, etc.; heighten; augment
  2. To improve or augment, especially in effectiveness, value, or attractiveness:
  3. To improve electronically the quality or clarity of (a photograph or other image) as by means of a computer
To make over in structure or style; reconstruct.
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  1. To make over in structure or style; reconstruct.
  2. (Physiology) To maintain (bone tissue) in dynamic equilibrium through the resorption and deposition of bone at a given site.
  3. To change the appearance, layout, or furnishings of.
To become affected with a disease; contract.
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  1. To become affected with a disease; contract.
  2. To come to have gradually; acquire:
  3. To aid in the growth of; strengthen:
To put back in good condition; reestablish on a firm, sound basis
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  1. To put back in good condition; reestablish on a firm, sound basis
  2. To bring or restore to a normal or optimal state of health, constructive activity, etc. by medical treatment and physical or psychological therapy
  3. To restore to good health or useful life, as through therapy and education:
To alter for the better; to set right; to reform; hence, to quicken; as, to mend one's manners or pace.
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  1. To alter for the better; to set right; to reform; hence, to quicken; as, to mend one's manners or pace.
  2. To grow better; to advance to a better state; to become improved.
  3. To get better; improve, esp. in health
(Now Rare) To use profitably or to good advantage
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  1. (Now Rare) To use profitably or to good advantage
  2. To become better:
  3. To raise to a more desirable or more excellent quality or condition; make better:
To remodel or make extensive changes in:
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  1. To remodel or make extensive changes in:
  2. To build anew
  3. To restore to a previous condition
To restore to good condition, especially by repairing, renovating, or rebuilding.
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  1. To restore to good condition, especially by repairing, renovating, or rebuilding.
  2. To restore to a functional state, or to a condition resembling the original.
To build up, from remaining parts or other evidence, a concept or reproduction of (something in its original or complete form)
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  1. To build up, from remaining parts or other evidence, a concept or reproduction of (something in its original or complete form)
  2. To construct again; rebuild.
  3. To construct again; to restore.
To restore to good health or useful life, as through therapy and education:
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  1. To restore to good health or useful life, as through therapy and education:
  2. To bring or restore to a normal or optimal state of health, constructive activity, etc. by medical treatment and physical or psychological therapy
  3. To prepare (a disabled person, an inmate, etc.) for useful employment or successful integration into society by counseling, training, etc.
To bring back into use or existence.
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  1. To bring back into use or existence.
  2. To restore to a previous condition or position.
(Geol.) To increase the grade and speed of flow of (a stream), usually by uplift of the surrounding land
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  1. (Geol.) To increase the grade and speed of flow of (a stream), usually by uplift of the surrounding land
  2. To make feel or seem young again; bring back to youthful strength, appearance, etc.
  3. To give youthful land forms to (a region), as steep slopes
To refresh; revive
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  1. To refresh; revive
  2. To restore to an earlier condition, as by repairing or remodeling.
  3. To to restore to freshness or vigor.
To repay (property or money).
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  1. To repay (property or money).
  2. To restore (something) to its former condition.
  3. To bring (a person or entity) back to a former condition; restore.
To put (someone) back in a former position or role:
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  1. To put (someone) back in a former position or role:
  2. To bring back to an original or normal condition:
  3. To bring back into existence or use; reestablish:
(Law) To succeed in a claim; receive judgment in one's favor
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  1. (Law) To succeed in a claim; receive judgment in one's favor
  2. (Sports) To recover a ball, puck, etc.
  3. To get back control or possession of (land) by military conquest or legal action.
To turn in (coupons, for example) and receive something in exchange.
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  1. To turn in (coupons, for example) and receive something in exchange.
  2. To deliver from sin and its penalties, as by a sacrifice made for the sinner
  3. To get back; recover, as by paying a fee
To cause to be free from danger, imprisonment, or difficulty; save.
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  1. To cause to be free from danger, imprisonment, or difficulty; save.
  2. (Law) To remove (a person or property) from legal custody by force, in violation of the law.
  3. (Law) To take (a person or thing) out of legal custody by force
To save from loss or destruction.
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  1. To save from loss or destruction.
  2. To save or rescue from shipwreck, fire, flood, etc.; engage or succeed in the salvage of (ships, goods, etc.)
  3. To save (discarded or damaged material) for further use.
Find another word for reclaim. In this page you can discover 35 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for reclaim, like: rescue, restore, work-over, regenerate, redeem, recondition, recover, recover from refuse, recycle, convert and enhance.