Can a radical overhaul save this once captivating show? Fortescue apologized for the incident in which the company cleared a heritage site without the presence of Eastern Guruma elders to observe and save artifacts. Recovery m (singular feminine oblique and nominative recovery) Two complete hotels in the port of Giglio have been fully leased for two years for the rescue teams and the command center. Recovery (countable and uncountable, plural sprinkles) Recovery (simple recovery present in the third person singular, recovery of the present participle, simple past and past saved particile) To save something is to save it. before it`s too late. You can try to save your damaged reputation by defending yourself, or save a piece of burnt toast by scraping the black residue. As a name, rescue is the act of saving things from a disaster such as a shipwreck or fire – or the saved property itself. As a verb, save means to collect or save this type of object, or more generally to save something from evil or ruin. If you want to save your note, you need to stop playing so much and learning more. Borrowed from Spanish salvaje, Catalan salvatge, late Latin *salvāticus, modification of Latin silvāticus («wild», literally «of the forests»). Confused false friends; English salvage and tagalog salbahe («mischievous, cheeky»). [1] [2] None of this is to say that the wreckage and rescue of the Costa Concordia should have received less attention. Howell, owner of a pipeline salvage company, thought he could do the job for just $1,000.

It was a negligent accident that claimed the lives of more than 30 people, including a rescue diver who died while working on the wreckage. These sample phrases are automatically selected from various online information sources to reflect the current use of the word «recovery». The views expressed in the examples do not represent the views of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us your feedback. Learning English definition of recovery (input 2 of 2) But sport, like everything else, is too much in recovery mode to know for sure what it`s like. «capable of being saved», until 1915, from recovery (v.) + -capable. The rescuer «capable of being saved» dates from the 1660s in terms of souls, «fit for salvation»; 1797 with regard to ship loadings. It can never have been declared a total loss in an accident or operated under a rescue title. French, from Middle French, from salver pour sauve à plus à sauve From Old French salver (see also save, in a different form), from Late Latin salvare («to secure, secure, save»), from Latin salvus («safe») with the English suffix -age.