Definition of relabel in English:

relabel

verb

[WITH OBJECT]
  • Label (something) again or differently.

    • ‘There seems to be a notion that you should have relabelled it.’
    • ‘The products were likely relabeled as Korean after being loaded onto ships at Busan, they said.’
    • ‘We are relabeling it to some extent, but we are also restructuring our focus and our programs to some extent.’
    • ‘My director and engineering department personnel are aware of this and said it would present no harm if the hoses were relabeled for the alternate gas.’
    • ‘Then we reinvented them and called them city technology colleges then relabelled the bottle and called them city academies.’
    • ‘The discussion can result in labeling or relabeling a specimen after it has arrived in the laboratory.’
    • ‘Traders can reprice goods, but care must be taken when relabelling the goods, as the original lower price must be covered up by the new higher price, to avoid misleading customers.’
    • ‘Company policy and administration was relabeled organization.’
    • ‘In general, we can cut down the number of states by always ordering the piles by height (tallest first), followed by count (smallest first), and then relabeling the colors when necessary.’
    • ‘Bottles with paper labels printed with pre-1860 vintages are probably relabelled or were intended for non-British markets.’
    • ‘Anyway, a manager in the purchasing department wrote a letter to vendors asking them to relabel their equipment.’
    • ‘This suggests that marketers need to relabel various products to make them seem more utilitarian.’
    • ‘Two days later, Army teams made it to the same location, whereupon they crated the Navy boxes in larger crates and relabeled them ‘US Army.’’
    • ‘At the worst extreme, existing courses in standard topics are just relabeled with a hipper, architecture-oriented name.’
    • ‘Humor relabels a situation and may allow us to gain power over a system in which we have previously been caught.’
    • ‘The apparent dispersal is necessary to his project of providing a social history of the everyday, or as he interestingly relabels it ‘the ordinary’.’
    • ‘True, the Tories were persuaded by liberal Home Office officials in the early 1990s to make more use of community programmes by relabelling them ‘tough’.’
    • ‘Because most physicians work independently, we modified the good supervision scale and relabelled it as the supportive-receptive climate scale.’
    • ‘However, it is actually an ‘auriferous pyrite,’ a bona fide gold ore, but not gold per se, so it was relabeled, moved to the pyrite drawers, and not considered further.’
    • ‘Even the institutional tutelage and apprenticeship arrangements that were the norm decades ago are now relabeled partnerships.’

Pronunciation

relabel

/rēˈlābəl//riˈleɪbəl/