1. Capable or admitting of being put back into a place.
2. Admitting of having its place supplied by a like thing or an equivalent; as, the lost book is replaceable.
3. (Chem.) Capable of being replaced or of being exchanged (for); as, the hydrogen of acids is replaceable
by metals or by basic radicals.
1. The act of replacing.
2. (Crystallog.) The removal of an edge or an angle by one or more planes.
(Re*plait") v. t. To plait or fold again; to fold, as one part over another, again and again.
(Re*plant") v. t. To plant again.
(Re*plant"a*ble) a. That may be planted again.
(Re`plan*ta"tion) n. The act of planting again; a replanting. [R.] Hallywell.
(Re*plead") v. t. & i. To plead again.
(Re*plead"er) n. (Law) A second pleading, or course of pleadings; also, the right of pleading
Whenever a repleader is granted, the pleadings must begin de novo.Blackstone.
(Re*plen"ish) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Replenished (-?sht); p. pr. & vb. n. Replenishing.] [OE.
replenissen, OF. replenir; L. pref. re- re- + plenus full. See Full, -ish, and cf. Replete.]
1. To fill again after having been diminished or emptied; to stock anew; hence, to fill completely; to cause
Multiply and replenish the earth.Gen. i. 28.
The waters thusMilton.
With fish replenished, and the air with fowl.
2. To finish; to complete; to perfect. [Obs.]
The most replenished sweet work of nature.
(Re*plen"ish), v. i. To recover former fullness. [Obs.]
The humors will not replenish so soon.Bacon.
(Re*plen"ish*er) n. One who replenishes.
1. The act of replenishing, or the state of being replenished.
2. That which replenishes; supply. Cowper.