English version

reorder in Trade topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishreorderre‧or‧der /riˈɔːdə $ -ˈɔːrdər/ verb [intransitive, transitive]  1 BBTto order a product to be supplied again Could you reorder more of this fabric?2 CHANGE/MAKE something DIFFERENTto change the way that things are ordered or arranged The whole system needs reordering.→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
reorderThey felt a need to reorder a broken world, a need that contributed greatly to their intellectual growth.When stock checking, the reps have the authority to reorder any titles which fall below the agreed number.Sequence numbers prevent reordering, loss, or replaying of messages by an attacker.That was the intangible benefit of HyperCarda hastening of what now seems an inevitable reordering of the way we consume information.Levi's computers automatically reorder supplies when needed.A missing species which once reintroduced, would reorder the whole community of ecology of plants.New parents quickly find themselves reordering their priorities.In the hours you allocate for work, sort out your priorities, reordering them when unforeseen circumstances arise.Also, supplied with the information system are guides to collating local information and to reordering waiting-room leaflets.