also re-order, c. 1600, "to set in order again, arrange anew," from re- + order (v.). From 1810 as "repeat a command." Commercial sense of "place a new order for" (a thing) is from 1810. Related: Reordered; reordering.
The store had to reorder the popular CD several times
he's the one who sends out all the new orders and reorders