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Restore synonyms
rĭ-stôr'
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To pay back or return; refund:
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  1. To pay back or return; refund:
  2. To take the place of or fill the role of:
  3. To provide a substitute for (something broken or unsatisfactory, for example):
To postpone an arranged event or appointment.
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  1. To postpone an arranged event or appointment.
  2. (Idiomatic) To drink fast; to knock down alcohol.
To restore to a previously operational state.
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  1. To restore to a previously operational state.
To give new health, strength, or spirit to:
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  1. To give new health, strength, or spirit to:
  2. To return to use, currency, activity, or notice:
  3. To restore to use, currency, activity, or notice:
To bring (land) into or return to a suitable condition for use; reclaim.
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  1. To bring (land) into or return to a suitable condition for use; reclaim.
  2. (Law) To succeed in a claim; receive judgment in one's favor
  3. (Sports) To recover a ball, puck, etc.
To repair or remodel extensively, as by taking apart and reconstructing, often with new parts
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  1. To repair or remodel extensively, as by taking apart and reconstructing, often with new parts
  2. To restore to a previous condition
  3. To build anew
(Linguistics) To deduce the form and properties of (a protolanguage or an unattested word) based on evidence from attested languages, such as cognate words.
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  1. (Linguistics) To deduce the form and properties of (a protolanguage or an unattested word) based on evidence from attested languages, such as cognate words.
  2. To build up, from remaining parts or other evidence, a concept or reproduction of (something in its original or complete form)
  3. To construct again; rebuild.
To to restore to freshness or vigor.
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  1. To to restore to freshness or vigor.
  2. To restore to an earlier condition, as by repairing or remodeling.
  3. To make fresh or sound again, as though new; clean up, replace worn and broken parts in, repair, etc.
To brighten, freshen, or polish up again; renovate
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  1. To brighten, freshen, or polish up again; renovate
  2. To make clean, bright, or fresh again; renovate.
To put back in good condition after damage, decay, etc.; mend; fix
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  1. To put back in good condition after damage, decay, etc.; mend; fix
  2. To set right; remedy:
  3. To restore to sound condition after damage or injury; fix:
To put back in good condition, as by cleaning, patching, or repairing
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  1. To put back in good condition, as by cleaning, patching, or repairing
  2. To restore to a functional state, or to a condition resembling the original.
To postpone an arranged event or appointment.
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  1. To postpone an arranged event or appointment.
  2. (Idiomatic) To drink fast; to knock down alcohol.
To change or make different; modify:
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  1. To change or make different; modify:
  2. To become different; change; vary
  3. To resew parts of (a garment) for a better fit
To rescue or bring back (a person or people) from error, vice, etc. to ways of living or thinking regarded as right; reform
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  1. To rescue or bring back (a person or people) from error, vice, etc. to ways of living or thinking regarded as right; reform
  2. To retrieve (something lost, taken away, deposited temporarily, etc.); get back into one's possession
  3. To bring into or return to a suitable condition for use, as cultivation or habitation:
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 restore to good health or useful life, as through therapy and education:
  3. To prepare (a disabled person, an inmate, etc.) for useful employment or successful integration into society by counseling, training, etc.
To rehabilitate:
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  1. To rehabilitate:
  2. (Short for) rehabilitate
  3. To undergo rehabilitation
(Idiomatic) To drink fast; to knock down alcohol.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To drink fast; to knock down alcohol.
  2. To postpone an arranged event or appointment.
To regain health, vigor, or good spirits:
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  1. To regain health, vigor, or good spirits:
  2. To return to use, currency, activity, or notice:
  3. To restore to use, currency, activity, or notice:
To prepare, preserve, or finish (a substance) by a chemical or physical process.
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  1. To prepare, preserve, or finish (a substance) by a chemical or physical process.
  2. To bring about a cure
  3. To cause to be free of a disease or unhealthy condition:
To restore to a previously operational state.
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  1. To restore to a previously operational state.
To bring back into use or existence.
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  1. To bring back into use or existence.
  2. To instate again; restore to a former condition, position, etc.
To introduce again or anew
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To make new or as if new again; make young, fresh, or strong again; bring back into good condition
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  1. To make new or as if new again; make young, fresh, or strong again; bring back into good condition
  2. To bring into being again; reestablish.
  3. To arrange for the extension of:
To give, send, or do (something equivalent to what has been given, sent, or done); give, send, or do in requital or reciprocation
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  1. To give, send, or do (something equivalent to what has been given, sent, or done); give, send, or do in requital or reciprocation
  2. To give back to the owner:
  3. To send, put, or carry back:
To give new health, strength, or spirit to:
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  1. To give new health, strength, or spirit to:
  2. To come or bring back into use or attention
  3. To return to life or consciousness:
Alternative form of bring round.
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  1. Alternative form of bring round.
To revive or revitalize; bring back to life; esp., to revive (someone in a faint, apparently dead, etc.), as by artificial respiration
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  1. To revive or revitalize; bring back to life; esp., to revive (someone in a faint, apparently dead, etc.), as by artificial respiration
  2. To restore consciousness or other signs of life to (one who appears dead):
  3. To restore to use, activity, vigor, or notice; reinvigorate:
To return to use, currency, activity, or notice:
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  1. To return to use, currency, activity, or notice:
  2. To regain health, vigor, or good spirits:
  3. To restore to use, currency, activity, or notice:
To put new life or vigor into; cause to revive
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  1. To put new life or vigor into; cause to revive
  2. To revive
To repair or remodel extensively, as by taking apart and reconstructing, often with new parts
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  1. To repair or remodel extensively, as by taking apart and reconstructing, often with new parts
  2. To restore to a previous condition
  3. To build anew
To recover (useful materials) from waste products
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  1. To recover (useful materials) from waste products
  2. To retrieve (something lost, taken away, deposited temporarily, etc.); get back into one's possession
  3. To bring into or return to a suitable condition for use, as cultivation or habitation:
To put back in good condition, as by cleaning, patching, or repairing
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  1. To put back in good condition, as by cleaning, patching, or repairing
  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; to restore.
  3. To construct again; rebuild.
To bring or restore to a normal or optimal state of health, constructive activity, etc. by medical treatment and physical or psychological therapy
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  1. To bring or restore to a normal or optimal state of health, constructive activity, etc. by medical treatment and physical or psychological therapy
  2. To restore to good health or useful life, as through therapy and education:
  3. To prepare (a disabled person, an inmate, etc.) for useful employment or successful integration into society by counseling, training, etc.
To restore to a previous condition or position.
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  1. To restore to a previous condition or position.
  2. To bring back into use or existence.
(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 restore to an earlier condition, as by repairing or remodeling.
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  1. To restore to an earlier condition, as by repairing or remodeling.
  2. To refresh; revive
  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.
(Now Rare) To brighten by rubbing or scouring; polish; burnish
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  1. (Now Rare) To brighten by rubbing or scouring; polish; burnish
  2. To brighten by cleaning or rubbing; polish.
  3. To restore to attractive or serviceable condition; renovate.
To put back in good condition, as by cleaning, patching, or repairing
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  1. To put back in good condition, as by cleaning, patching, or repairing
  2. To restore to a functional state, or to a condition resembling the original.
To create again or in a new form
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  1. To create again or in a new form
  2. To create anew.
(Archaic) To take refreshment, as food or drink
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  1. (Archaic) To take refreshment, as food or drink
  2. To revive or stimulate (the memory, etc.)
  3. To perform the periodic energizing required to maintain the contents of computer memory, the display luminance of a computer screen, etc.
To make clean, bright, or fresh again; renovate.
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  1. To make clean, bright, or fresh again; renovate.
  2. To brighten, freshen, or polish up again; renovate
To stimulate (a stream) to renewed erosive activity, as by uplift of the land.
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  1. To stimulate (a stream) to renewed erosive activity, as by uplift of the land.
  2. (Geol.) To increase the grade and speed of flow of (a stream), usually by uplift of the surrounding land
  3. To give youthful land forms to (a region), as steep slopes
To begin again; start over
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  1. To begin again; start over
  2. To give or get an extension of
  3. To arrange for the extension of:
To to restore to freshness or vigor.
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  1. To to restore to freshness or vigor.
  2. To renew; to revamp something to make it look new again.
  3. To refresh; revive
To revise or reconstruct (a manuscript, for example).
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  1. To revise or reconstruct (a manuscript, for example).
  2. To renovate, revise, improve or renew; to patch.
  3. To patch up or restore; renovate.
(Nautical) To relieve, as a rope, by change of place where friction wears it; or to renew, as the material used to prevent chafing.
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  1. (Nautical) To relieve, as a rope, by change of place where friction wears it; or to renew, as the material used to prevent chafing.
  2. To begin to give milk, as a cow after having a calf
  3. To refresh; to revive.
To revive or reinvigorate, as with rest, food, or drink:
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  1. To revive or reinvigorate, as with rest, food, or drink:
  2. To revive or stimulate (the memory, etc.)
  3. To perform the periodic energizing required to maintain the contents of computer memory, the display luminance of a computer screen, etc.
To give new life, energy or strength to someone or something; to revitalize
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  1. To give new life, energy or strength to someone or something; to revitalize
To stimulate (a stream) to renewed erosive activity, as by uplift of the land.
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  1. To stimulate (a stream) to renewed erosive activity, as by uplift of the land.
  2. (Geol.) To increase the grade and speed of flow of (a stream), usually by uplift of the surrounding land
  3. To give youthful land forms to (a region), as steep slopes
To begin again; start over
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  1. To begin again; start over
  2. To give or get an extension of
  3. To arrange for the extension of:
To impart new life or vigor to:
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  1. To impart new life or vigor to:
  2. To bring vitality, vigor, etc. back to after a decline
To revive
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  1. To revive
  2. To put new life or vigor into; cause to revive
(Intransitive, idiomatic) To contribute money, goods, or, especially, services for charitable purposes, as if in return for one's own success.
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  1. (Intransitive, idiomatic) To contribute money, goods, or, especially, services for charitable purposes, as if in return for one's own success.
To instate again; restore to a former condition, position, etc.
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  1. To instate again; restore to a former condition, position, etc.
  2. To bring back into use or existence.
To put back or pay back; restore; return
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  1. To put back or pay back; restore; return
  2. To pay back or return; refund:
  3. To provide a substitute for (something broken or unsatisfactory, for example):
To give, send, or do (something equivalent to what has been given, sent, or done); give, send, or do in requital or reciprocation
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  1. To give, send, or do (something equivalent to what has been given, sent, or done); give, send, or do in requital or reciprocation
  2. To give back to the owner:
  3. To send, put, or carry back:
(Intransitive, idiomatic) To contribute money, goods, or, especially, services for charitable purposes, as if in return for one's own success.
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  1. (Intransitive, idiomatic) To contribute money, goods, or, especially, services for charitable purposes, as if in return for one's own success.
To give, send, or do (something equivalent to what has been given, sent, or done); give, send, or do in requital or reciprocation
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  1. To give, send, or do (something equivalent to what has been given, sent, or done); give, send, or do in requital or reciprocation
  2. To give back to the owner:
  3. To send, put, or carry back:
Find another word for restore. In this page you can discover 86 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for restore, like: make restitution, replace, put-back, reestablish, revive, recover, rebuild, reconstruct, renovate, refurbish and repair.