in-migrant

in-mi·gra·tion

(ĭn′mī-grā′shən)
n.
Migration into one community, region, or country from another.

in′-mi′grate v.
in′-mi′grant n.

in′-mi`grant



n.
1. a person who in-migrates.
adj.
2. coming from another part of one's country or home territory.
[1940–45, Amer.]
References in periodicals archive ?
These shanty towns have emerged as a result of in-migrant influx from the interior of the country and provinces.
Because historically approximately two-thirds of our growth has come from natural increase (births minus deaths), the three millionth Utahn was likely a baby, not an in-migrant.
This requires constant communication and coordination between labour commissions of in-migrant states and out-migrant states (Comels, 2014).
First, in-migrant workers fill most of the newly created jobs.
A profound diversity in the sources of rural entrepreneurs is found, leading the author to identify five main clusters (female petty entrepreneurs, local artisans, in-migrant artisans, young entrepreneurs and opportunity-seeking entrepreneurs).
That was when in-migrant farmers, mostly from New England and New York, created the agricultural landscape that laid the foundations for Michigan's eventual emergence as a modern industrial state.
A central fact demonstrated by the research presented in this book (and referred to already on the second page of text) is that music represents a way of life; the powerful bending function particularly of musical ensembles - the focus of Turino's analysis of both Conima ayllu musicians and Lima's Centro Social Conima in-migrant resident ensemble - has been discussed by Mark Slobin in Subcultural Sounds: Micromusics of the West (Hanover, N.
In-migrant children were significantly more likely in both cities to be incompletely vaccinated by their second birthday than were children born in the survey area (Hartford: 24% versus 44%; New Haven: 25% versus 39%; p<0.
7) In-migrant refers to migrants from Pakistan, as opposed to immigrants who came from outside Pakistan.
Rates of out-migration found in Table 4 indicate the ability of a region to retain its in-migrant population, while rates of return in-migration indicate the ability to regain former out-migrants.
Furthermore, an in-migrant in a region is simultaneously an out-migrant from another region, a fact that is lost in net migration analysis.