Inhabitance


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In`hab´it`ance


n.1.The act of inhabiting, or the state of being inhabited; the condition of an inhabitant; residence; occupancy.
Ruins yet resting in the wild moors testify a former inhabitance.
- Carew.
2.(Law) The state of having legal right to claim the privileges of a recognized inhabitant; especially, the right to support in case of poverty, acquired by residence in a town; habitancy.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Another factor that will affect the growth of the market in this region positively is the inhabitance of significant market players and migrants from different countries.
In fact, it's the largest expanse of sand in the world, its skyscraping dunes and otherworldly salt flats characterized by the beauty and tranquility from being untouched by human inhabitance.
But the imprecise datings of the process of canal extension--except for the mention of several of the most important cases in the dynastic chronicles--and human settlement--as exemplified by the founding of temples--emphasizes the amount of work that remains to be done in defining the course of the lower delta's inhabitance over the course of the Ayutthaya era.
The region always happened to be fortified by mighty mountains and numerous high peaks provided the inhabitance immunity from external aggression, area remained cut-off from outside world for centuries immemorial.
This research may one day form a foundation for human inhabitance in outer space--and in the nearer future, will help astronauts visiting the station live and work more comfortably and efficiently.
At the time of this writing, Achour had not announced whether an inhabitance pe rmit, which certifies a building's completion and enables its occupation, had been issued.
inhabitance below her belly apprehensively Avoid the mirror, slip
Once the basic survival needs, such as shelter, are met and the inhabitance of the space is organized on the basis of use-value, new possibilities of community life arise.
The pattern of skipping meals varied with gender and area of inhabitance. Females were more likely than males to skip breakfast and lunch.
The company's mission is implementing desert land reclamation in Egypt in accordance to a general plan, inhibiting the occurrence of any chaotic expansions and inhabitance. The mission also includes agricultural production, logistics, marketing, manufacturing and services.
Hence, movement does not cut the body off from the "where" of its inhabitance, but connects bodies to other bodies: attachment takes place through movement, through being moved by the proximity of others.
Thus, at the end of his wanderings through the world, he finds himself in the proximity of the treasure, or right on the spot, an inhabitant of the world of truth, affording inhabitance by those searching for the truth, as well as by truth itself.