reside

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re·side

 (rĭ-zīd′)
intr.v. re·sid·ed, re·sid·ing, re·sides
1. To live in a place permanently or for an extended period.
2. To be inherently present; exist: the potential energy that resides in flowing water.
3. To be vested, as a power or right: the authority that resides in the Supreme Court.
4. Computers To be located or stored: a file that resides on a shared drive.

[Middle English residen, from Old French resider, from Latin residēre, to remain behind, reside : re-, re- + sedēre, to sit; see sed- in Indo-European roots.]

re·sid′er n.

reside

(rɪˈzaɪd)
vb (intr)
1. to live permanently or for a considerable time (in a place); have one's home (in): he now resides in London.
2. (of things, qualities, etc) to be inherently present (in); be vested (in): political power resides in military strength.
[C15: from Latin residēre to sit back, from re- + sedēre to sit]
reˈsider n

re-side′


v.

re•side

(rɪˈzaɪd)

v.i. -sid•ed, -sid•ing.
1. to dwell permanently or for a considerable time; live.
2. (of things, qualities, etc.) to be present habitually; be inherent (usu. fol. by in).
3. to rest or be vested, as powers or rights (usu. fol. by in).
[1425–75; late Middle English < Middle French resider < Latin residēre=re- re- + -sidēre, comb. form of sedēre to sit]
re•sid′er, n.

reside


Past participle: resided
Gerund: residing

Imperative
reside
reside
Present
I reside
you reside
he/she/it resides
we reside
you reside
they reside
Preterite
I resided
you resided
he/she/it resided
we resided
you resided
they resided
Present Continuous
I am residing
you are residing
he/she/it is residing
we are residing
you are residing
they are residing
Present Perfect
I have resided
you have resided
he/she/it has resided
we have resided
you have resided
they have resided
Past Continuous
I was residing
you were residing
he/she/it was residing
we were residing
you were residing
they were residing
Past Perfect
I had resided
you had resided
he/she/it had resided
we had resided
you had resided
they had resided
Future
I will reside
you will reside
he/she/it will reside
we will reside
you will reside
they will reside
Future Perfect
I will have resided
you will have resided
he/she/it will have resided
we will have resided
you will have resided
they will have resided
Future Continuous
I will be residing
you will be residing
he/she/it will be residing
we will be residing
you will be residing
they will be residing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been residing
you have been residing
he/she/it has been residing
we have been residing
you have been residing
they have been residing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been residing
you will have been residing
he/she/it will have been residing
we will have been residing
you will have been residing
they will have been residing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been residing
you had been residing
he/she/it had been residing
we had been residing
you had been residing
they had been residing
Conditional
I would reside
you would reside
he/she/it would reside
we would reside
you would reside
they would reside
Past Conditional
I would have resided
you would have resided
he/she/it would have resided
we would have resided
you would have resided
they would have resided
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.reside - make one's home in a particular place or community; "may parents reside in Florida"
rusticate - live in the country and lead a rustic life
inhabit, live, populate, dwell - inhabit or live in; be an inhabitant of; "People lived in Africa millions of years ago"; "The people inhabited the islands that are now deserted"; "this kind of fish dwells near the bottom of the ocean"; "deer are populating the woods"
2.reside - live (in a certain place); "She resides in Princeton"; "he occupies two rooms on the top floor"
move in - occupy a place; "The crowds are moving in"
stay at - reside temporarily; "I'm staying at the Hilton"
squat - occupy (a dwelling) illegally
inhabit, live, populate, dwell - inhabit or live in; be an inhabitant of; "People lived in Africa millions of years ago"; "The people inhabited the islands that are now deserted"; "this kind of fish dwells near the bottom of the ocean"; "deer are populating the woods"
crash - occupy, usually uninvited; "My son's friends crashed our house last weekend"
3.reside - be inherent or innate in;
inhere in, attach to - be part of; "This problem inheres in the design"

reside

verb
1. (Formal) live, lodge, dwell, have your home, remain, stay, settle, abide, hang out (informal), sojourn She resides with her invalid mother.
live visit, holiday in
2. be present, lie, exist, consist, dwell, abide, rest with, be intrinsic to, inhere, be vested Happiness does not reside in money.

reside

verb
1. To have as one's domicile, usually for an extended period:
2. To have an inherent basis:
Translations
يُقيم، يَسْكُن
bydlitsídlit
bo
loĝi
eiga heima

reside

[rɪˈzaɪd] VI (frm) → residir, vivir
to reside in or with (fig) → residir en
the problem resides thereahí radica el problema

reside

[rɪˈzaɪd] vi (= live) → résider
reside in
vt fus
(= be present in) [quality] → résider dans
(= belong to) [power, right] → résider dans

reside

vi
(form: = live) → seinen Wohnsitz haben; (monarch, ambassador etc)residieren
(fig form) to reside in somethingin etw (dat)liegen; the power resides with the Presidentdie Macht liegt or ruht beim Präsidenten

reside

[rɪˈzaɪd] vi (frm) → risiedere (fig) (power, authority) to reside in or withessere nelle mani di

resident

(ˈrezidənt) noun
a person who lives or has his home in a particular place. a resident of Edinburgh.
adjective
1. living or having one's home in a place. He is now resident abroad.
2. living, having to live, or requiring a person to live, in the place where he works. a resident caretaker.
reside (rəˈzaid) verb
to live or have one's home in a place. He now resides abroad.
ˈresidence noun
1. a person's home, especially the grand house of someone important.
2. the act of living in a place, or the time of this. during his residence in Spain.
ˈresidencyplural ˈresidencies noun
the home of the governor etc in a colony etc.
ˌresiˈdential (-ˈdenʃəl) adjective
1. (of an area of a town etc) containing houses rather than offices, shops etc. This district is mainly residential; a residential neighbourhood/area.
2. requiring a person to live in the place where he works. a residential post.
3. of, concerned with, living in a place.
ˈresidence hall noun
(American dormitory) a building with rooms for university students to live in.
in residence
(especially of someone important) staying in a place, sometimes to perform some official duties. The Queen is in residence here this week.
take up residence
to go and live (in a place, building etc). He has taken up residence in France.

reside

v. residir, vivir.
References in classic literature ?
His desk and private drawers, in a room contiguous to his bedchamber, had been ransacked; money and valuable articles were missing; there was a bloody hand-print on the old man's linen; and, by a powerfully welded chain of deductive evidence, the guilt of the robbery and apparent murder had been fixed on Clifford, then residing with his uncle in the House of the Seven Gables.
Knightley, and residing in the parish of Donwellvery creditably, she believedshe knew Mr.
It is now three years ago (she had just reached her fourteenth year,) that I removed her from school, to place her under the care of a very respectable woman, residing in Dorsetshire, who had the charge of four or five other girls of about the same time of life; and for two years I had every reason to be pleased with her situation.
We are residing in the secluded village of Ruswarp, on the banks of the Esk, about two miles inland from Whitby.
With a washerwoman, who exposes hard-bake for sale in her parlour-window, dwelling next door, and a Bow-street officer residing over the way, you may imagine that his society is a source of consolation to myself and to Mrs.
When she was dead, I apprehend he first told his daughter what he had done, and then the son became a part of the family, residing in the house you are acquainted with.
Thou therefore on these Herbs, and Fruits, & Flours Feed first, on each Beast next, and Fish, and Fowle, No homely morsels, and whatever thing The Sithe of Time mowes down, devour unspar'd, Till I in Man residing through the Race, His thoughts, his looks, words, actions all infect, And season him thy last and sweetest prey.
While residing on the continent of Europe, they had adopted the principles of the most complete and rigorous reformation, as taught and established by Calvin.
There is at this time a Parian philosopher residing in Athens, of whom I have heard; and I came to hear of him in this way:--I came across a man who has spent a world of money on the Sophists, Callias, the son of Hipponicus, and knowing that he had sons, I asked him: 'Callias,' I said, 'if your two sons were foals or calves, there would be no difficulty in finding some one to put over them; we should hire a trainer of horses, or a farmer probably, who would improve and perfect them in their own proper virtue and excellence; but as they are human beings, whom are you thinking of placing over them?
And how the trade with Indians, though not members of a State, yet residing within its legislative jurisdiction, can be regulated by an external authority, without so far intruding on the internal rights of legislation, is absolutely incomprehensible.
The following day Dantes presented Jacopo with an entirely new vessel, accompanying the gift by a donation of one hundred piastres, that he might provide himself with a suitable crew and other requisites for his outfit, upon condition that he would go at once to Marseilles for the purpose of inquiring after an old man named Louis Dantes, residing in the Allees de Meillan, and also a young woman called Mercedes, an inhabitant of the Catalan village.
Miss Emmerson had a brother residing in the city of New-York, who was a man of eminence at the bar, and who, having been educated fifty years ago, was, from that circumstance, just so much superior to his successors of his own sex by twenty years, as his sisters were the losers from the some cause.