reorganised, past participle; reorganised, past tense; reorganises, 3rd person singular present; reorganizes, 3rd person singular present; reorganized, past tense; reorganizing, present participle; reorganising, present participle; reorganized, past participle;
Change the way in which (something) is organized
we have to reorganize the entire workload
the company reorganized into fewer key areas
organize anew; "We must reorganize the company if we don't want to go under"
organize anew, as after a setback
(reorganized) organized again; "a reorganized business"
(reorganization) the imposition of a new organization; organizing differently (often involving extensive and drastic changes); "a committee was appointed to oversee the reorganization of the curriculum"; "top officials were forced out in the cabinet shakeup"
(Reorganization) A corporate action is an event initiated by a public company that affects the securities (equity or debt) issued by the company. ...
(Reorganization) Debtor reorganizes, rather than liquidates, and creditors claim future earnings of the bankrupt, rather than property presently held.
(Reorganization) the resolving of a Chapter 11 bankruptcy by the emergence of the debtor as a viable business. Generally, the company agrees with creditors on a plan for payment of their claims (plan of reorganization) and emerges from Chapter 11 after the plan is confirmed by the court. ...
(Reorganization) A form of bankruptcy in which an entity’s financial affairs are reorganized in order to provide relief from debt. Generally this will be done by rescheduling payments or discharging a debt.
(Reorganization) A voluntary or court ordered change in the capital structure of a corporation where all the assets of the old corporation are transferred to a newly formed corporation. ...
(Reorganization) Chapter 13 available for individuals with secured debt not in excess of $807,950 or with unsecured debt not in excess of $269,250. Chapter 11 for corporations and for individual small businesses with an aggregate of secured and unsecured debt that do not exceed $2,000,000. ...
(Reorganization) Creation of a plan to restructure a debtor's business and restore its financial health.
(Reorganization) Refers to changes in the budget and reporting structures within agencies.
(Reorganization) Reorgs have become more the norm than the exception. In this solutions brief, find out how HumanConcepts’ OrgPlus Enterprise and Transition Manager can speed up and smooth the transition, while simultaneously helping you improve reorg decisions. ...
(Reorganization) The molecular process by which (i) amorphous or poorly ordered regions of a polymer specimen become incorporated into crystals, or (ii) a change to a more stable crystal structure takes place, or (iii) defects within the crystals decrease.
(Reorganization) The process of carrying out, through agreements and legal proceedings, a business plan for winding up the affairs of, or foreclosing a mortgage upon, the property of a corporation that has become insolvent.
(reorganization) Action taken to shift internal resources within a degraded unit to increase its level of combat effectiveness. See FMs 7-7, 7-8, 7-20 and 100-9.
The reorganization of a chapter takes place as a result of problems within the chapter which cannot be resolved through probation, alumni involvement or other sanctions or procedures. ...
(Reorganizations) allow bankrupt businesses to regroup in order to stay open and satisfy creditors as much as possible. The commercial bankruptcy option has many advantages over liquidation, which requires selling off many assets and after which the business ceases to exist.
A block chain reorganize (or reorg) happens when one chain becomes longer than the one you are currently working on. All of the blocks in the old chain that are not in the new one become orphan blocks, and their generations are invalidated. ...
to return to positions in the base formation after being disrupted by the run of play.
To change a company's operations and procedures in an effort to improve business and efficiency.
(v.): To change to a more satisfactory form of organization.;