verb (used with object), re·lo·cat·ed, re·lo·cat·ing.
verb (used without object), re·lo·cat·ed, re·lo·cat·ing.
Related formsre·lo·ca·tion, noun
Examples from the Web for relocate
It has taken more than that so far to just relocate the population and shore up the buildings.
Much of the money meant to restore the center and rebuild the houses has gone instead to relocate the residents.
Congressional restrictions have made it more difficult to transfer or relocate Guantánamo detainees.Obama, Not Congress, Is the Reason Guantánamo Is Still Open|Thomas Joscelyn|May 3, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Dear Blogger: Does it make sense to relocate to a higher cost of living area for more employment opportunities?
The hospital was forced to relocate 215 patients, including several newborn babies, in the middle of the night.After Storm, Who’s Got the Real Power? Look for Backup Generators|Daniel Gross|October 30, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Still, it's quite likely that a friend of mine will relocate your old claim a little ahead of them.Delilah of the Snows|Harold Bindloss
If I relocate the mine I am to receive twenty thousand in cash and ten per cent.Bloom of Cactus|Robert Ames Bennet
A home-hunting force, seeking to relocate the surviving members of our race.Get Out of Our Skies!|E. K. Jarvis
But, with his failure to relocate himself, something went wrong in Herman.Dangerous Days|Mary Roberts Rinehart
All the boys went out West in an endeavor to relocate this claim.Dave Porter and His Double|Edward Stratemeyer