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Resent vs. Resend

Resent and Resend Definitions

Resent

To feel indignantly aggrieved at.

Resend

(transitive) To send again.
I didn't get your email. You'll have to resend it.

Resent

(transitive) To feel resentment over; to consider as an affront.
The bride greatly resented being left at the church.

Resend

(transitive) To send back.

Resent

(transitive) To express displeasure or indignation at.

Resend

(transitive) To forward (something received), especially a message.
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Resent

To be sensible of; to feel.

Resend

(computing) The act of sending again.

Resent

In a positive sense, to take well; to receive with satisfaction.

Resend

To send again; as, to resend a message.

Resent

(obsolete) To recognize; to perceive, especially as if by smelling; -- associated in meaning with sent, the older spelling of scent, to smell. See resent (intransitive verb).

Resend

To send back; as, to resend a gift.
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Resent

(obsolete) To give forth an odor; to smell; to savor.

Resend

To send on from an intermediate station by means of a repeater.

Resent

Simple past tense and past participle of resend
The package was resent, this time with the correct postage.

Resent

To be sensible of; to feel
Which makes the tragical ends of noble persons more favorably resented by compassionate readers.

Resent

In a bad sense, to take ill; to consider as an injury or affront; to be indignant at.

Resent

To express or exhibit displeasure or indignation at, as by words or acts.
The good prince King James . . . bore dishonorably what he might have resented safely.
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Resent

To feel resentment.

Resent

To give forth an odor; to smell; to savor.
The judicious prelate will prefer a drop of the sincere milk of the word before vessels full of traditionary pottage resenting of the wild gourd of human invention.

Resent

Feel bitter or indignant about;
She resents being paid less than her co-workers

Resent

Wish ill or allow unwillingly

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