inhabitancy


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in·hab·i·tan·cy

 (ĭn-hăb′ĭ-tən-sē)
n. pl. in·hab·i·tan·cies
Occupancy.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.inhabitancy - the act of dwelling in or living permanently in a place (said of both animals and men); "he studied the creation and inhabitation and demise of the colony"
occupancy, tenancy - an act of being a tenant or occupant
cohabitation - the act of living together and having a sexual relationship (especially without being married)
bivouacking, camping, tenting, encampment - the act of encamping and living in tents in a camp
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Li, "Inhabitancy of active Nitrosopumilus-like ammonia-oxidizing archaea and Nitrospira nitrite-oxidizing bacteria in the sponge Theonella swinhoei," Scientific Reports, vol.
Furthermore, on Mts Velebit, chamois inhabitancy is predominantly on the south-facing slopes, with a high percentage of calcareous substrate in limestone form, which could indirectly increase the rates of horn growth (Chirichella et al.
In his 1978 book Listen World, Listen Jew, written as a response to the United Nations resolution equating Zionism with racism, Kahane writes, "That the sovereignty of the Jewish people over the entirely of the Land of Israel must be proclaimed by virtue of the promise of the Almighty and the historical fact of tenure and unbroken hope of return based on that promise." (48) The notions of continued Jewish inhabitancy, demographic necessity or historical precedent--all components of the Zionist narrative--are largely absent in Kahane's telling.
He offers another choice to replace this mindset, which he calls an ecology of inhabitancy. He points to the militaryAEs role in preparing for the effects of climate change as evidence of the combative attitude of man against nature, looking at the interrelated issues of energy security, resource extraction, climate change, and movements for environmental protection.
Demographics include gender, age, race, education level, employment, inhabitancy, birth-place, income, marriage status, economic status, past history of influenza vaccination.
Also, in terms of educational inhabitancy, 27% (n=96) were native and 73 percent (259 people) were in native of staying campus.
* Oltenita: the Archaeology Museum (1957), based on the artifacts of the culture of Gumelnita, with origins in the localities of Ialomita area with remnants in the villages of Chirnogi, Cascioarele, Sultana, of the culture of Cernavoda I, the Bronze and Iron ages in Chirnogi, Chiselet, treasures of coins, certain evidence of continuous inhabitancy of the Danubian space by the Dacians.
The control system controls and/or receives feedback from the various components of the HVAC system in order to regulate environmental conditions for the inhabitancy or functional purpose of the building.
Lesbian integration in the family home is central to Hoods depiction of homosexuality and Pen's inhabitancy of Cara's childhood home reclaims the space from being synonymous with the heterosexual family.
(76) Franklin also cited the residence qualifications for holding congressional office, and observed that if "the mere living in a place constituted inhabitancy," such a definition would "exclude sitting members" of the early House.