verb (used with object), re·charged, re·charg·ing.
verb (used without object), re·charged, re·charg·ing.
Examples from the Web for recharge
He carried an extension cord in case he needed to recharge at one of his emergency spots.How Brooklyn’s First Ice Cream Girl Fought City Hall–and Won|Michael Daly|October 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Still, after nearly a month at sea, I imagine they are eager to recharge, ready for interaction with the outside world.
Presidents have always needed downtime to recharge to face the next crisis.
Hundreds of millions of people were accustomed to toting these objects around, plugging them in to recharge them, and using them.
Museums are often a way to reclaim calm moments of meditation; to recharge and emerge renewed.
"I figure it takes them a while to recharge their gun," said Haines.The Secret of the Ninth Planet|Donald Allen Wollheim
After completing the discharge test, recharge it fully, no matter whether it is to be put into wet or dry storage.
Do not give any promise as to when a recharge battery will be ready.
Shorty, who was whittling up a piece of Kentucky twist to recharge his pipe, laughed till he rolled off the stump all in a heap.Si Klegg, Book 1 (of 6)|John McElroy
Waiting, only to recharge my weapon, I ran from the roof, and down the first two flights of stairs.The House on the Borderland|William Hope Hodgson
British Dictionary definitions for recharge
Word Origin and History for recharge
early 15c., "to reload" (a vessel), from re- "again, back" + charge "to load" (q.v.); modeled on Old French rechargier "to load, load back on" (13c.). Meaning "re-power a battery" is from 1876. Related: Recharged; recharging. The noun is recorded from 1610s in English.