verb (used with object), re·sur·faced, re·sur·fac·ing.
verb (used without object), re·sur·faced, re·sur·fac·ing.
Origin of resurface
Examples from the Web for resurfaced
This same fear has recently resurfaced as the number one excuse for blocking a proposed subway through Beverly Hills.
Due to rising global anti-Semitism in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, the Golem had resurfaced in popular Jewish culture.Superman Is Jewish: The Hebrew Roots of America's Greatest Superhero|Rich Goldstein|August 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In April, two Austrian girls, aged 15 and 16, went missing in Vienna and resurfaced in Syria.The ISIS Online Campaign Luring Western Girls to Jihad|Jamie Dettmer|August 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Four decades of turmoil have devastated archaeological sites, but the chaos has also resurfaced previously buried treasures.Iraq’s Long-Lost Mythical Temple Has Been Found…and Is In Danger of Disappearing Again|Nina Strochlic|July 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But in 2012 Costner resurfaced on the History Channel in Hatfieds & McCoys.
Turning shoreward she dived and resurfaced approximately 300 feet in the opposite direction from which she was being pursued.Birds Found on the Arctic Slope of Northern Alaska|James W. Bee
Subsequently, when the road was resurfaced with limestone, which was much softer than the trap, it became excellent.The Future of Road-making in America|Archer Butler Hulbert
This erasing was done with a knife or pumice stone and when resurfaced by rubbing the vellum could be readily used a second time.Books Before Typography|Frederick W. Hamilton