Definition of recalculate in US English:

recalculate

verb

[with object]
  • Calculate again, typically using different data.

    • ‘Graham's specialty is promoting changes in scientific and economic assumptions that underlie government regulations - such as recalculating cost-benefit analyses to favor polluters.’
    • ‘A Salford city council spokesman said the benefit bill had been recalculated and the couple would now be better off - by just over £1 a week.’
    • ‘The company can then simply mark the derivative to market and adjust the underlying exposure by the same amount, without having to calculate and recalculate the values of the items.’
    • ‘The interest rate applicable to the customer is recalculated on each reset date on the basis of the reference rate prevailing.’
    • ‘Hyde analysed the studies by recalculating the data from them so they were comparable.’
    • ‘As a result of this, Mr. Simpson revised his calculations and recalculated the loss at $201, 041.04.’
    • ‘The Finance Department replied on July 30 with concerns and in particular asking that the Value for Money Comparator be recalculated.’
    • ‘Capping is too great a risk, though, says Mr Marshall, involving all the council tax bills having to be recalculated and sent out again, delaying the time before people pay up.’
    • ‘The electrostatic interaction energies between the different sheets may be recalculated in the dipole approximation from simulation data.’
    • ‘‘It's being sent to the lower court to recalculate damages,’ said Greenberg. ‘It remains to be seen how that's going to come out.’’
    • ‘But analysts say this rounding effect, which caused bitter complaints in some euro zone countries, should be minimal as prices will not be recalculated, just truncated.’
    • ‘In the evenings, she would look over their bank statements and bills, calculating and recalculating numbers until she found a way to cut out enough luxuries.’
    • ‘Introduced in 1969 as a separate tax system aimed at wealthy tax dodgers, it recalculates the value of a taxpayer's exemptions and deductions, charging whatever is more.’
    • ‘So we have recalculated the rounds and let the residents in the area know their new collection days.’
    • ‘Lambert makes some reasonable criticisms of the statistics which were alleged to show global cooling and recalculates the statistics concerned in a more orthodox way.’
    • ‘And every time an employee moves house, their tax would need to be recalculated again.’
    • ‘The inflation had been forecasted to a certain extent, so the budget's macroeconomic frame would not be recalculated.’
    • ‘We will rather redefine the dispensing tariff and this could mean that it is recalculated.’
    • ‘But first, many Australians will be recalculating their mortgage payments or reassessing their credit card debts tonight, after what may well be remembered as ‘the interest rate hike we had to have’.’
    • ‘And interest must be recalculated daily, so that any overpayments are immediately taken into account.’

Pronunciation

recalculate

/rəˈkælkjəˌleɪt//rəˈkalkyəˌlāt/