occupier

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oc·cu·py

 (ŏk′yə-pī′)
tr.v. oc·cu·pied, oc·cu·py·ing, oc·cu·pies
1. To fill up (time or space): a lecture that occupied three hours.
2. To dwell or reside in (an apartment, for example).
3. To hold or fill (an office or position).
4. To seize possession of and maintain control over forcibly or by conquest: The troops occupied the city.
5. To engage or employ the attention or concentration of: occupied the children with coloring books.

[Middle English occupien, alteration of Old French occuper, from Latin occupāre, to seize : ob-, intensive pref.; see ob- + capere, to take; see kap- in Indo-European roots.]

oc′cu·pi′er n.

occupier

(ˈɒkjʊˌpaɪə)
n
1. Brit a person who is in possession or occupation of a house or land
2. a person or thing that occupies
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.occupier - someone who lives at a particular place for a prolonged period or who was born thereoccupier - someone who lives at a particular place for a prolonged period or who was born there
denizen, dweller, habitant, inhabitant, indweller - a person who inhabits a particular place
Alexandrian - a resident or native of Alexandria (especially Alexandria in Egypt)
coaster - a resident of a coastal area
colonial - a resident of a colony
dalesman - a person who lives in the dales of northern England
housemate - someone who resides in the same house with you
inmate - one of several resident of a dwelling (especially someone confined to a prison or hospital)
metropolitan - a person who lives in a metropolis
outlier - a person who lives away from his place of work
owner-occupier - an occupant who owns the home that he/she lives in
sojourner - a temporary resident
stater - a resident of a particular state or group of states; "Keystone stater"; "farm staters"
suburbanite - a resident of a suburb
tenant - any occupant who dwells in a place
towner, townsman - a resident of a town or city
2.occupier - a member of a military force who is residing in a conquered foreign country
armed forces, armed services, military, military machine, war machine - the military forces of a nation; "their military is the largest in the region"; "the military machine is the same one we faced in 1991 but now it is weaker"
military man, serviceman, man, military personnel - someone who serves in the armed forces; a member of a military force; "two men stood sentry duty"

occupier

noun tenant, resident, renter, inhabitant, occupant, leaseholder, lessee A form will be sent to the current occupier of the address.
Translations
ساكِن، شاغِل
okkupant
birtokló
íbúi, leigjandi
belli bir yerde oturan kimsekiracı

occupier

[ˈɒkjʊpaɪəʳ] N [of house, land] → inquilino/a m/f; [of post] → titular mf

occupier

[ˈɒkjʊpaɪər] noccupant(e) m/f

occupier

n (of house, land)Bewohner(in) m(f); (of post)Inhaber(in) m(f)

occupier

[ˈɒkjʊˌpaɪəʳ] n (of house) → inquilino/a; (of post) → titolare m/f

occupy

(ˈokjupai) verb
1. to be in or fill (time, space etc). A table occupied the centre of the room.
2. to live in. The family occupied a small flat.
3. to capture. The soldiers occupied the town.
ˈoccupant noun
a person who occupies (a house etc), not necessarily the owner of the house.
ˌoccuˈpation noun
1. a person's job or work.
2. the act of occupying (a house, town etc).
3. the period of time during which a town, house etc is occupied. During the occupation, there was a shortage of food.
ˌoccuˈpational adjective
of, or caused by, a person's job. an occupational disease.
ˈoccupier noun
an occupant.
References in classic literature ?
It is all comprised in one street of gloomy lodging- houses, from whose windows, in vacation-time, there frown long melancholy rows of bills, which say, as plainly as did the countenances of their occupiers, ranged on ministerial and opposition benches in the session which slumbers with its fathers,
It was a meanly furnished apartment, with nothing but the contents of the closet to induce the belief that its occupier was anything but a working man; and with no more suspicious articles displayed to view than two or three heavy bludgeons which stood in a corner, and a 'life-preserver' that hung over the chimney-piece.
Becoming, as she then did, the only young woman in the drawing-room, the only occupier of that interesting division of a family in which she had hitherto held so humble a third, it was impossible for her not to be more looked at, more thought of and attended to, than she had ever been before; and "Where is Fanny?
The broken Sedley would have acted well as the boarding-house landlady's husband; the Munoz of private life; the titular lord and master: the carver, house-steward, and humble husband of the occupier of the dingy throne.
Of the rest, I only remember shivering till morning in a pitch-dark flat, whose invalid occupier was for once the nurse, and I his patient.
Graeme Haigh, of Bramleys in Huddersfield, also reported a preference among occupiers to buy rather than rent, adding: "While stock levels remain low, the number of new instructions is edging upward, which may help to take some of the heat out of the sales market by addressing the supply/ demand imbalance.
Global Banking News-June 27, 2017--Commonwealth Bank to cut interest rates for owner occupiers
KARACHI -- President of the Karachi Chamber of Commerce and Industry (KCCI) Shamim Ahmed Firpo, while criticizing the Evacuee Trust Property Board (ETPB) for favoring the illegal occupiers of KCCI Offices, informed that the Administrator of ETPB Southern Zone on Thursday pasted notice on Karachi Chamber's walls which is self-explanatory as it clearly indicates that the occupiers of KCCI premises are openly being supported by ETPB.
LACK of new building and a resulting under-supply of new office space in Newcastle could be a real risk to growing SME occupiers.
E-commerce is a significant driver of this activity with strong demand for logistics space in urban fringes as occupiers seek last mile fulfilment.
Jones Lang LaSalle (JLL) has announced the signing of a definitive deal to take over the global corporate occupiers benchmarking (Global Occupiers) business from MSCI.
The occupiers prevented refuge staff from doing their jobs, putting work, research and habitat at risk.