verb (used with object), re·struc·tured, re·struc·tur·ing.
verb (used without object), re·struc·tured, re·struc·tur·ing.
Related formsre·struc·tur·er, noun
Examples from the Web for restructure
Yes, companies continue to restructure, revamp, and rightsize, often in very public ways.
First, the ability of U.S. companies to restructure, innovate, find new markets, and grow, at home and globally.Obama Should Take on the Private Sector’s Wage Delusion|Daniel Gross|July 24, 2013|DAILY BEAST
To understand why, it's helpful to restructure the priority list.
Knudsen had to fire people–mostly managers who had trapped Chevy in its money-losing mold–and restructure what was left.Bill Knudsen’s Business Skills Saved the U.S. at the Dawn of World War II|Arthur Herman|June 16, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Restructure companies to operate profitably and transparently for the state.Greek Election Deepens Political Chaos and Prospect of Default|John Psaropoulos|May 7, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Then they ran the restructure of the preceding double killing.
What the attacking creature had used to blur the restructure wasn't clear, except that it wasn't a standard scrambler.