01. They outlined a plan for a [restructuring] of the company over a 3-year period.02. Many jobs will be lost when the program is [restructured] next month.03. The recent [restructuring] in the military has resulted in the closure of a number of bases.04. The company is hoping to [restructure] its debt payments in order to avoid bankruptcy.05. The company's [restructuring] plan calls for a 10% reduction in staff over the next two years.06. After having a heart attack, he decided to [restructure] his life to include more time for doing the things he enjoyed most.07. The World Bank has recognized the country's efforts at [restructuring] its economy to decrease its debt load.08. Following the merger, [restructuring] was deemed necessary in order to incorporate the newly acquired plants and employees.09. In Korea's corporate sector, overall results of [restructuring] have been quite positive, with the debt-equity ratio improving dramatically.10. They implemented the plan for a [restructuring] of the company over a 3-year period.11. The recent [restructuring] of the company has been successful in making the firm more profitable.12. We have [restructured] our management set-up somewhat because upper administration was getting a little top-heavy.13. [Restructuring] has resulted in a slight decrease in costs.14. The country has completely [restructured] its economic system in the wake of the fall of communism.15. Martin Luther King once remarked that an edifice that produces beggars needs [restructuring].
Grammatical examples in English. 2013.
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restructure — re‧struc‧ture [ˌriːˈstrʌktʆə ǁ ər] verb 1. [intransitive, transitive] COMMERCE if a company restructures, or someone restructures it, it changes the way it is organized or financed: • The iron ore company has restructured its operations. • The… … Financial and business terms
restructure — re·struc·ture /ˌrē strək chər/ vb tured, tur·ing vt: to change the makeup, organization, or pattern of restructure a corporation companies trying to restructure their debt Claudia MacLachlan vi: to restructure something Merriam Webster’s Dict … Law dictionary
restructure — (v.) 1951, from RE (Cf. re ) back, again + STRUCTURE (Cf. structure) (v.). Related: Restructured; restructuring … Etymology dictionary
restructure — ► VERB 1) organize differently. 2) Finance convert (a debt) into another debt that is repayable at a later time … English terms dictionary
restructure — [rē struk′chər] vt. restructured, restructuring 1. to plan or provide a new structure or organization for 2. to change the terms of (a loan, bond issue, etc.) to reduce the financial burden on the debtor … English World dictionary
restructure — [[t]ri͟ːstrʌ̱ktʃə(r)[/t]] restructures, restructuring, restructured VERB To restructure an organization or system means to change the way it is organized, usually in order to make it work more effectively. [V n] The President called on educators… … English dictionary
restructure — restructurer, n. /ree struk cheuhr/, v., restructured, restructuring, n. v.t. 1. to change, alter, or restore the structure of: to restructure a broken nose. 2. to effect a fundamental change in (as an organization or system). 3. to recombine… … Universalium
restructure */ — UK [ˌriːˈstrʌktʃə(r)] / US [ˌrɪˈstrʌktʃər] verb [transitive] Word forms restructure : present tense I/you/we/they restructure he/she/it restructures present participle restructuring past tense restructured past participle restructured to organize … English dictionary
restructure — /riˈstrʌktʃə/ (say ree strukchuh) verb (t) (restructured, restructuring) 1. to change the organisation or structure of: to restructure the hospital s committee system. 2. (in business, manufacturing, etc.) to change the pattern of employment,… … Australian English dictionary
restructure — Date: 1942 transitive verb to change the makeup, organization, or pattern of intransitive verb to restructure something … New Collegiate Dictionary