- to supervise or direct the preparation of (a newspaper, magazine, book, etc.); serve as editor of; direct the editorial policies of.
- to collect, prepare, and arrange (materials) for publication.
- to revise or correct, as a manuscript.
- to expunge; eliminate (often followed by out): The author has edited out all references to his own family.
- to add (usually followed by in).
- to prepare (motion-picture film, video or magnetic tape) by deleting, arranging, and splicing, by synchronizing the sound record with the film, etc.
- Genetics. to alter the arrangement of (genes).
- Computers. to modify or add to (data or text).
- an instance of or the work of editing: automated machinery that allows a rapid edit of incoming news.
Origin of edit
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for reedited
Trainspotting had to be reedited and partially redubbed for its American release back in 1996.The Movie ‘Filth’ Is Fun!
October 1, 2013
Mallea tells me that the ad has been reedited to take out that offending one line and now is back on the air.Newt's Secret Florida Weapon: Marco Rubio's 2010 Campaign Manager
January 26, 2012
- to prepare (text) for publication by checking and improving its accuracy, clarity, etc
- to be in charge of (a publication, esp a periodical)he edits the local newspaper
- to prepare (a film, tape, etc) by rearrangement, selection, or rejection of previously filmed or taped material
- (tr) to modify (a computer file) by, for example, deleting, inserting, moving, or copying text
- (often foll by out) to remove (incorrect or unwanted matter), as from a manuscript or film
- informal an act of editinggive the book a final edit
C18: back formation from editor
Word Origin and History for reedited
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper