verb (used with object), re·built or (Archaic) re·build·ed; re·build·ing.
verb (used without object), re·built or (Archaic) re·build·ed; re·build·ing.
- rebreathing anesthesia,
- rebreathing technique,
- rebus sic stantibus,
Origin of rebuild
Examples from the Web for rebuilt
Law has been rebuilt in the last 50 years to be an instrument of control, not a framework for human responsibility.
The building had to be rebuilt in 1963 after extensive damage from the Second World War was finally deemed irreparable.
The dome could be rebuilt by 2021 if work stays on schedule, according to workers at the site.
No schools, churches or hospitals have been rebuilt yet, though temporary structures are now permanent fixtures on the landscape.
It too had been built back up, and the six or eight tall spindly French summer homes have been rebuilt.Blood in the Sand: When James Jones Wrote a Grunt’s View of D-Day|James Jones|November 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He rebuilt the fortifications of Megiddo, thus securing the control of the network of roads which traversed Southern Syria.
A few years ago its signboard modestly chronicled the fact that it had been Rebuilt after the Flood.Old Country Inns of England|Henry P. Maskell
It was of wood, destroyed and swept to sea by a storm; rebuilt, and again destroyed by worms.Nooks and Corners of the New England Coast|Samuel Adams Drake
As to the upper town, after the conflagration of the last siege, it had been rebuilt in a very indifferent style.Annals of a Fortress|E. Viollet-le-Duc
She ruled and ordered her household well; she made new roads and rebuilt bridges which had been broken down.