Definition of reassign in English:

reassign

Syllabification: re·as·sign
Pronunciation: /ˌrēəˈsīn
 
/

verb

[with object]
1Appoint (someone) to a different job or task: he had been reassigned to another post
More example sentences
  • You must have known now that I am relieving you from your current post and reassigning you back to internals.
  • He then served as an instructor in engineering at West Point for two years after which he was reassigned to a post in Georgia.
  • The current search began when the previous manager was reassigned from the post in August.
1.1Allocate or distribute (work or resources) differently: a network which continually reassigns costs
More example sentences
  • ‘By closing those offices that are no longer efficient, the ministry can instead reassign resources and energy to other matters,’ Chien said.
  • Would the ability to reassign resources without downtime or service interruption be beneficial?
  • Players need to help each other to complete the game, exchanging their partial views of the game, suggesting moves to each other, and reassigning the workload among themselves.

Derivatives

reassignment

noun
More example sentences
  • It also details insider hiring, slapdash dismissals of whistleblower complaints, staff reassignments to field offices and sudden departures by loyal and longtime staff members that have left the office crippled.
  • Isn't the pattern of managing hasty reassignments and transfers for priests to keep them a step ahead of the law and accountability just what's gotten the Church into trouble?
  • Having served in the military while married, I know the disruption that frequent reassignments to new bases can cause a service family.

Definition of reassign in:

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