boarder

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board·er

 (bôr′dər)
n.
1. One who boards, especially:
a. One who pays a stipulated sum in return for regular meals or for meals and lodging.
b. One who goes on board a vessel as part of an assault or military action.
2. A person who rides a board, such as a snowboard or surfboard, as a sport.

boarder

(ˈbɔːdə)
n
1. (Education) Brit a pupil who lives at school during term time
2. (Education) US a child who lives away from its parents and is cared for by a person or organization receiving payment
3. another word for lodger
4. (Nautical Terms) a person who boards a ship, esp one who forces his way aboard in an attack: stand by to repel boarders.
5. (Swimming, Water Sports & Surfing) informal a person who takes part in sailboarding or snowboarding
6. (Skiing) informal a person who takes part in sailboarding or snowboarding

board•er

(ˈbɔr dər, ˈboʊr-)

n.
a person, esp. a lodger, who is supplied with regular meals.
[1520–30]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.boarder - a tenant in someone's houseboarder - a tenant in someone's house    
renter, tenant - someone who pays rent to use land or a building or a car that is owned by someone else; "the landlord can evict a tenant who doesn't pay the rent"
2.boarder - someone who forces their way aboard ship; "stand by to repel boarders"
interloper, intruder, trespasser - someone who intrudes on the privacy or property of another without permission
3.boarder - a pupil who lives at school during term time
school-age child, schoolchild, pupil - a young person attending school (up through senior high school)
Translations
internátní žákstrávník
kostskoleelevpensionær
sisäoppilaitoksen oppilas
učenik u internatu
bennlakólakó
寄宿生
기숙생
stravník
gost v penzionuinternatski gojenec
inackordering
เด็กประจำ
học sinh nội trú

boarder

[ˈbɔːdəʳ] N (in house) → huésped(a) m/f (Brit) (Scol) → interno/a m/f

boarder

[ˈbɔːrr] n
(= lodger) → pensionnaire mf
(at school)interne mf, pensionnaire mfboard game njeu m de plateau

boarder

n
Pensionsgast m; to take in boardersLeute in Pension nehmen
(Sch) → Internatsschüler(in) m(f); (= weekly boarder) während der Woche im Internat wohnender Schüler (dated, = day boarder) Tagesschüler, der in der Schule zu Mittag isst
(Naut) → Mitglied nteines Enterkommandos

boarder

[ˈbɔːdəʳ] npensionante m/f (Scol) → collegiale m/f, convittore/trice

board

(boːd) noun
1. a strip of timber. The floorboards of the old house were rotten.
2. a flat piece of wood etc for a special purpose. notice-board; chessboard.
3. meals. board and lodging.
4. an official group of persons administering an organization etc. the board of directors.
verb
1. to enter, or get on to (a vehicle, ship, plane etc). This is where we board the bus.
2. to live temporarily and take meals (in someone else's house). He boards at Mrs Smith's during the week.
ˈboarder noun
a person who temporarily lives, and takes his meals, in someone else's house.
ˈboarding-house noun
a house where people live and take meals as paying guests.
ˈboarding-school noun
a school which provides accommodation and food as well as instruction.
across the board adjective (etc) applying in all cases: They were awarded wage increases across the board; ()
an across-the-board increase.
go by the board
to be abandoned. All my plans went by the board when I lost my job.

boarder

تَلْمِيذ دَاخِلِيّ internátní žák kostskoleelev Internatsschüler οικότροφος huésped, interno sisäoppilaitoksen oppilas pensionnaire učenik u internatu pensionante 寄宿生 기숙생 kostganger pensjonatgjest (stołujący się) lokator aluno interno пансионер inackordering เด็กประจำ yatılı học sinh nội trú 寄宿生
References in classic literature ?
But though the other boarders kept coming in by ones, twos, and threes, and going to bed, yet no sign of my harpooneer.
There would be an average of half a dozen boarders to each room--sometimes there were thirteen or fourteen to one room, fifty or sixty to a flat.
The young lady with her imperial Majesty was a maid of honor--and I had been taking her for one of her boarders, all the time.
There were all sorts and conditions of men and women, for there were sons and daughters of storekeepers, lawyers, butchers, doctors, shoemakers, professors, ministers, and farmers at the Wareham schools, either as boarders or day scholars.
Hereupon the radicals of Lyvern, a small and disreputable party, began to assert that there was no harm in the man, and that the parsons and Miss Wilson, who lived in a fine house and did nothing but take in the daughters of rich swells as boarders, might employ their leisure better than in taking the bread out of a poor work man's mouth.
And one of our boarders has suffered much from the vengeance and persecution of the cardinal
He readily complied; but, to confess the truth, I was forced to draw strenuously upon my imagination, in order to find aught that was interesting in a house which, without its historic associations, would have seemed merely such a tavern as is usually favored by the custom of decent city boarders, and old-fashioned country gentlemen.
It was time, indeed, for our conference to terminate; for, when I glanced around, behold all the boarders (the day-scholars had departed) were congregated within a yard or two of my desk, and stood staring with eyes and mouths wide open; the three maitresses formed a whispering knot in one corner, and, close at my elbow, was the directress, sitting on a low chair, calmly clipping the tassels of her finished purse.
The position of these two young people was singular; they might have been taken for two boarders escaped from a convent.
I'll be rowin' summer boarders araound East Gloucester this fall.
I am not discouraged, however, and I talk French all I can, even with the other English boarders.
The streets near the station were full of the smell of beer and coffee and decaying fruit and a shirt- sleeved populace moved through them with the intimate abandon of boarders going down the passage to the bathroom.