restoration

listen to the pronunciation of restoration
English - Turkish
restorasyon

Lazer ışınları eski eserlerin restorasyonunda kullanılmaktadır. - Laser rays are used in the restoration of ancient works.

Harap kale şimdi restorasyon altında. - The ruined castle is now under restoration.

{i} yenileme
(Diş Hekimliği) Dokularda bozukluğun mekanik olarak giderilmesi ve eksik dokuların da protetik olarak tamamlanması işlemi; örneğin bir dolgu, kron veya protez
yeniden yürürlüğe koyma
onarım
{i} eski

Lazer ışınları eski eserlerin restorasyonunda kullanılmaktadır. - Laser rays are used in the restoration of ancient works.

(Tıp) Onarılma, düzelme, normal haline gelme
eski görevine iade etme
yeniden kurma
(Askeri) ASKERİ HAKLARIN İADESİ: Orduda tekrar şerefli faal görev durumuna iade edilme
sahibine geri verme
geri getirme
{i} geri verme
{i} yeniden tahta geçme
(Biyoloji) normal haline gelme
restorasyon dönemi
iade
{i} restore etme, onarma
{i} iyileştirme
{i} yeniden yapılanma
tamir
felah
restoration period
(Fotoğrafçılık) Aydınlanma Çağı
restoration techniques
(Mimarlık) restorasyon teknikleri
restoration comedy
Restorasyon komedisi
restoration, reconstruction
restorasyon, rekonstrüksiyon
restoration after a disaster
afet sonrası restorasyon
restoration ecology
restorasyon ekolojisi
restoration materials
(Mimarlık) restorasyon gereçleri
carbon restoration
karbon restorasyonu
direct current restoration
doğru akım yenileme
concrete restoration
beton onarımı
conservation and restoration
konservasyon ve restorasyon
d.c. restoration
(Nükleer Bilimler) doğru bileşeni yenileme
disaster restoration works
(Çevre) afet restorasyon çalışması
environmental restoration
çevre restorasyonu
image restoration
imge onarimi
improving restoration works
restorasyonla iyileştirme
pulse restoration
darbe yenileme
temporary dental restoration
(Diş Hekimliği,Tıp) geçici diş restorasyonu
English - English
the return of a former monarchy or monarch to power, usually after having been forced to step down

The restoration of the House of Stuart took place a few years after the death of Cromwell.

the process of bringing an object back to its original state; the process of restoring something

The restoration of this medieval church involved undoing all the Victorian modifications.

{n} a placing in a former state, a recovery
Restoration is used to refer to the style of drama and architecture that was popular during and just after the rule of Charles the Second in England. a Restoration comedy. Restoration of the monarchy in England in 1660. It marked the return of Charles II as king (1660-85) following the period of Oliver Cromwell's Commonwealth. The bishops were restored to Parliament, which established a strict Anglican orthodoxy. The period, which also included the reign of James II (1685-88), was marked by an expansion in colonial trade, the Anglo-Dutch Wars, and a revival of drama and literature (see Restoration literature). art conservation and restoration Bourbon Restoration Meiji Restoration Restoration literature
The Restoration was the event in 1660 when Charles the Second became King of England, Scotland, and Ireland after a period when there had been no King or Queen
the re-establishment of the British monarchy in 1660
as, restoration from sickness
  Action taken to repair and return to service one or more telecommunications services, including repair of a damaged or impaired tele­com­mun­i­ca­tions facility, that have a degraded quality of service or have a service outage (188)  Note: Restoration may be done by various means, such as patching, routing, substitution of component parts, or selecting other pathways
the process of bringing an object back to its original state
the act of restoring something or someone to a satisfactory state the re-establishment of the British monarchy in 1660 a model that represents the landscape of a former geological age or that represents and extinct animal etc
the act of restoring something or someone to a satisfactory state
The return of an ecosystem or habitat to its original community structure, natural complement of species, and natural functions
Actions taken to modify an ecosystem to achieve a desired healthy, and functioning condition
in standard English, to restore something means to bring it back into some prior condition Ecological restoration, then, means to do this to an ecological system, whether defined as an ecosystem, an ecological community, a landscape, or any combination of these In practice, restoration means that the area is deliberately returned to conditions and processes representing the ecological zone in which the disturbance lies *
some artifact that has been restored or reconstructed; "the restoration looked exactly like the original"
Removal and decontamination of all chemical warfare agents, removal of any rubble, and emergency repair of structures and facilities These activities will reestablish major utilities and services and will return social and economic activities to near-normal levels The terms recovery and restoration have been used in combination to refer to the entire group of activities undertaken to prepare a previously contaminated and restricted area for unlimited reoccupation and/or use by the public This will include all efforts and resources needed to return an agent-affected area to a condition safe for public access and use
any action taken to repair, maintain, protect, and enhance the ecological integrity of the Basin Riparian (habitat or zone) - habitat occurring along rivers, streams, and creeks that provides for high density, diversity and productivity of plant and animal species Runoff - water from rain, melted snow, or agricultural or landscape irrigation that flows over the land surface into a water body
(Otomotiv) Restoring a car to its original condition (including original parts, paint, re-chroming, and so on) rather than merely rebuilding or repairing one
the reign of Charles II in England; 1660-1685
The return of a degraded ecosystem to its original condition (cf rehabilitation)
Improving or replacing habitat that is injured Usually follows remediation
getting something back again; "upon the restitution of the book to its rightful owner the child was given a tongue lashing"
the return of an ecosystem or habitat to its original community structure, natural complement of species and natural functions
means returning existing habitats to a known past state or to an approximation of the natural condition by repairing degradation, by removing introduced species or by reinstatement
some artifact that has been restored or reconstructed; "the restoration looked exactly like the original" the reign of Charles II in England; 1660-1685
the return of an ecosystem or habitat or part there of to its original community structure, natural complement of species and natural functions
Treatment procedures intended to return cultural property to a known or assumed state, often through the addition of nonoriginal material
That which is restored or renewed
An item a dentist uses to restore the normal function of a tooth or an area in the mouth It can be a filling, a crown, a bridge, etc
the act or process of accurately recovering the form and details of a property and its setting as it appeared at a particular period of time by means of removal of later work or by the replacement of missing earlier work
The practice of returning an object or building to its appearance at a particular time period Restoration may include the removal of additions and alterations made after the particular time period, and reconstruction of missing earlier features
the state of being restored to its former good condition; "the inn was a renovation of a Colonial house"
1) English period (1660-1688) which succeeded the Puritan Revolution The style's sweeping curves and generous ornamentation shows strong Baroque influence, and oak was replaced by the more easily-worked walnut This period is also referred to Carolean, Late Jacobean, or Charles II 2) Anything that has been brought back to its original condition through reconstruction, replacement of missing parts and refinishing
To restore a wrong, to put something right, to renew as situation or relationship In relationship it is usually through the asking and giving of forgiveness and a willingness to put behind the things of the past In the Christian life it is essential to keep short accounts (1 Corinthians 13: 5) It may in some circumstances involve practical means of restoring a wrong to another
the repair of ecological damage to an ecosystem so that it is close to the natural condition prior to a disturbance and it can function as a normal self-regulating system This is done through processes such as chemical cleanups, revegetation, and the reintroduction of native species
the return of an ecosystem to a close approximation of its condition prior to disturbance6
{i} act of returning to a previous condition (in health); rehabilitation; reconstruction, reproduction
The process of upgrading an existing building; usually while attempting to keep the same general appearance of the building
used in this report to refer to the re-establishment of a natural community, habitat, species population, or other ecological attribute, that has been eliminated or greatly reduced on a given location Many factors, sociological as well as ecological, must be weighed when making a decision to engage in a restoration project
The state of being restored; recovery of health, strength, etc
the rehabilitation of a pit or quarry to return it to a stable condition and to make it look as natural as possible
To improve a disturbed wetland by returning wetland parameters which may be missing; adding soils, water, or plants The restoration may return a missing or damaged wetland function to achieve a desired outcome; for example, removing an agricultural crop and planting native seeds to produce a wet prairie grassland Riparian: The land bordering a stream or river; also pertaining to the vegetation typical of those borders grasses, shrubs, and trees such as reed canary grass, spiraea, willows, ash and cottonwoods
To bring something back to a former condition Ecological restoration involves active manipulation of nature to recreate conditions that existed before human disturbance
a model that represents the landscape of a former geological age or that represents and extinct animal etc
The act of restoring or bringing back to a former place, station, or condition; the fact of being restored; renewal; reëstablishment; as, the restoration of friendship between enemies; the restoration of peace after war
refusion
restore
restorement
restauration
restoral
restoration ecology
the application of the principles of ecology to the restoration of derelict, degraded and fragmented ecosystems
Restoration comedy
a humorous type of play that was popular in England during the time of the Restoration, which includes a lot of satire and jokes about people's social and sexual behaviour. Plays by Oliver Goldsmith and William Congreve are typical examples of Restoration comedy
Restoration literature
English literature written after the Restoration of the monarchy in 1660 following the period of the Commonwealth. Some literary historians equate its era with the reign of Charles II (1660-85), while others add the reign of James II (1685-88). Many typical modern literary forms (e.g., the novel, biography, history, travel writing, and journalism) began to develop with sureness during the Restoration period. Pamphlets and poetry (notably that of John Dryden) flourished, but the age is chiefly remembered for its glittering, critical, and often bawdy comedies of manners by such playwrights as George Etherege, Thomas Shadwell, William Wycherly, John Vanbrugh, William Congreve, and George Farquhar
restoration of lost property
giving back of lost possessions to the owners
restoration of the ruins
rebuilding of ruins, renovation of ruins
Bourbon Restoration
(1814-30) In France, the period that began when Napoleon abdicated and the Bourbon monarchs were restored to the throne. The First Restoration occurred when Napoleon fell from power and Louis XVIII became king. Louis's reign was interrupted by Napoleon's return to France (see Hundred Days), but Napoleon was forced to abdicate again, leading to the Second Restoration. The period was marked by a constitutional monarchy of moderate rule (1816-20), followed by a return of the ultras during the reign of Louis's brother, Charles X (1824-30). Reactionary policies revived the opposition liberals and moderates and led to the July Revolution, Charles's abdication, and the end of the Bourbon Restoration
Meiji Restoration
Overthrow of Japan's Tokugawa shogunate (see Tokugawa period) and restoration of direct imperial rule (through the Meiji emperor) in 1868. In the 19th century the shogunate's policy of isolation was challenged by Russia, England, and the U.S., making Japanese feudal leaders aware of Japan's vulnerability to superior Western firepower. After the visit of Commodore Matthew Perry, the country was forced to sign a series of unequal treaties, which, as in China, gave Western nations special privileges in Japan. In response, young samurai from feudal domains historically hostile to the Tokugawa regime took up arms against the government. In January 1868 they announced the restoration of the emperor to power, and in May 1869 the last Tokugawa forces surrendered. The revolutionaries had the emperor issue the Charter Oath, which promised a break with the feudal class restrictions of the past and a search for knowledge that could transform Japan into a "rich country with a strong military." The restoration ushered in the Meiji period, a time of rapid modernization and Westernization. See also Chsh; Ii Naosuke; kubo Toshimichi; Saig Takamori; Satsuma; Tosa
Meiji Restoration
{i} era in the history of Japan during which the downfall of feudalism took place and Japan opened trade and diplomatic relations with the West
art conservation and restoration
Maintenance and preservation of works of art, their protection from future damage, deterioration, or neglect, and the repair or renovation of works that have deteriorated or been damaged. Research in art history has relied heavily on 20th-and 21st-century technical and scientific advances in art restoration. Modern conservation practice adheres to the principle of reversibility, which dictates that treatments should not cause permanent alteration to the object
art restoration
repairing of old or damaged works of art in order to return them to good condition
lost property restoration law
law which rules on lost and found items
restorations
plural of restoration
restorations
The proceedings by which a patent which has lapsed through failure to pay renewal fees may be restored
restorations
Antiques or collectibles that have been brought back to original condition through reconstruction and/or replacement of missing parts and refinishing
restoration

    Hyphenation

    Res·to·ra·tion

    Turkish pronunciation

    restıreyşın

    Pronunciation

    /ˌrestərˈāsʜən/ /ˌrɛstɜrˈeɪʃən/

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