verb (used with object), re·ju·ve·nat·ed, re·ju·ve·nat·ing.
- to renew the activity, erosive power, etc., of (a stream) by uplift or by removal of a barrier in the stream bed.
- to impress again the characters of youthful topography on (a region) by the action of rejuvenated streams.
verb (used without object), re·ju·ve·nat·ed, re·ju·ve·nat·ing.
- rejoice in,
Origin of rejuvenate
Examples from the Web for rejuvenate
Young Living traffics in essential oils designed to help relax and rejuvenate.Honey Boo Boo, Snake Oil, and Ebola: The Weird World of Young Living Essential Oils|Kent Sepkowitz|December 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Admittedly it would be called a stunt, but Obama needs something dramatic to rejuvenate his leadership.Can Obama and a Republican Senate Find Common Ground?|Eleanor Clift|November 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Transplanting RPE cells grown from stem cells might rejuvenate the eye's rods and cones, restoring lost vision.
So, he really wants to do what is both right and essential: First and foremost, rejuvenate the country and the economy.
But Reihan Salam says such getaways don't just rejuvenate the president—they remind us he's human.
The old tree is throwing up new stems from its roots and may rejuvenate itself.
The great problem of any civilization is how to rejuvenate itself without rebarbarization.Philosophy and The Social Problem|Will Durant
On a famous occasion in the very remote past the great Giver of Life was summoned to rejuvenate the ageing king.The Evolution of the Dragon|G. Elliot Smith
III, for the singular means employed by the "horse-dealers" to rejuvenate their slaves.The Brass Bell|Eugne Sue
And maybe we could get Jeery Wade and his wife to rejuvenate and go with us.The Trap|Betsy Curtis
- to cause (a river) to begin eroding more vigorously to a new lower base level, usually because of uplift of the land
- to cause (a land surface) to develop youthful features