From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishrefillre‧fill1 /ˌriːˈfɪl/ verb [transitive] FULLto fill something again The waitress refilled our coffee cups.► see thesaurus at fill —refillable adjective a refillable lighter→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpusrefill• Can I refill anyone's glass?• I refill her teacup once, twice.• Now he leaned down and carefully refilled his glass.• Felicia slides her glass forward and he refills it with grape juice.• The waiter refilled our wine glasses.• The Colonel gestured to me: I was to refill the glasses.• Perhaps nothing makes a swimming-pool owner feel more guilty than having to drain and refill the pool.• Drain the peel, refill the pot and boil the peel for 20 minutes more.• They were together in the big cupboard behind the staff room, refilling the sugar bowls.• He motioned to the barman to refill their glasses, a feeling of satisfaction running through him.• If you bring your empty bottles back to the store, we can refill them.• The tank was emptied, cleaned, and refilled with fresh water.refillre‧fill2 /ˈriːfɪl/ noun [countable] 1 DCONTAIN/HOLDa container filled with a particular substance, such as ink or petrol, that you use to fill or replace an empty container, or the substance itself a refill for his pen2 DFDanother drink of the same kind Would you like a refill? a free refill
Examples from the Corpusrefill• A cup of coffee is $1.20, refills are free.• A large soda is $1.50. Refills are free.• refills for an ink pen• He took a boat-shaped piece of pastry filled with crab and proffered his glass for a refill.• She spooned more sugar into her empty coffee cup and motioned to the waitress for a refill.• My wineglass was empty and she was bringing me a refill with unheard-of good grace.• The number of patients granted refills at their pharmacies is unrecorded.• a prescription refill• Richard gets a second refill on his coffee.