in-migration


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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.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.in-migration - migration into a place (especially migration to a country of which you are not a native in order to settle there)in-migration - migration into a place (especially migration to a country of which you are not a native in order to settle there)
aliyah - (Judaism) immigration of Jews to Israel; "students making aliyah"
migration - the movement of persons from one country or locality to another
References in periodicals archive ?
This value-add property is well positioned to benefit from the metro areas diverse economic drivers and strong in-migration.
The housing market is very demand-driven given high level of business activity and in-migration that gives rise to increasing levels of disposable income combined with a scarcity of raw land for housing development,' Atencio said.
Steady in-migration, the aging-in-place of existing cohorts and the presence of important service industries will make this MSA an above-average performer versus other U.
The third scenario, "increased in-migration," assumed that the growth of domestic in-migration (from other parts of the United States to New York City) would be half of the growth of the U.
However, they also discover that the 20 counties had undergone tremendous migration "churn" in the years immediately after World War I, experiencing an in-migration rate of 47.
There are always people coming and going across state borders, but we experience net in-migration most of the time.
t] represent the log difference between the end and beginning period values of private non-farm employment, gross in-migration, gross out-migration, median household income and local government expenditures per capita, respectively.
In its second quarter analysis of the market, the firm reported that strong in-migration and outsized job creation in Austin have reignited residential construction in the metropolitan area, and that in turn has boosted demand for retail space.
I'm not one to single out the rise in in-migration from anywhere as a problem, but clearly the substantial rise in voters originally from England is having some sort of impact.
Turning to urban retailing, specifically, the company says that in-migration into urban cores is expected to continue.
The in-migration rate for a state is the number of moves to the state during 2005-2007, based on the last recorded move to the state (one move per enrollee) divided by the number of state enrollees in 2005-2007, based on the last recorded state of residence.