verb (used with object), re·cy·cled, re·cy·cling.
verb (used without object), re·cy·cled, re·cy·cling.
- red admiral,
- red alder,
- red alert
Origin of recycle
Examples from the Web for recycling
The system could operate on a closed loop, recycling its water and harnessing the power of the sun.
Thought Kate Middleton was the reigning queen of recycling royals?
Pretty much everyone else is recycling their old plot points, too.‘Downton Abbey’ Returns: Everyone Is Sad and So Are We|Kevin Fallon|January 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
NYC.gov has an entire section devoted to e-Waste, including guidelines for disposal and tips on recycling.
There are also organizations, not associated with city, state, or federal government, that can help in the recycling process.
1924, verbal noun from recycle (v.). Originally a technical term in oil-refining and similar industries; its broader consumer sense dates from 1960.