verb (used with object), re·lo·cat·ed, re·lo·cat·ing.
verb (used without object), re·lo·cat·ed, re·lo·cat·ing.
Examples from the Web for relocation
Maariv, p. 1/NRG Hebrew) Netanyahu's point man on Bedouin relocation says plan still on track - Maj. Gen. (res.
It is now impossible for such a relocation to happen, but this does not mean it is time to give up the fight.
However a relocation of the royal family to Anglesey would be a huge break with protocol.
Their relocation, although painful, would be very manageable.
These are two of the best foreign films of recent years, and they both concern the anguish of relocation.‘Monsieur Lazhar’ Tackles Immigration in Imaginative Canadian Film|Stephen Farber|April 13, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The "notice" was already up, the "relocation" of our mine completed beyond recall, and the crowd rapidly dispersing.Roughing It|Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens)
This new migration was reinforced by the relocation of entire families.Area Handbook for Albania|Eugene K. Keefe
Often when easy gold became scarce a claim was abandoned and open to relocation.The Pinos Altos Story|Dorothy Watson
And in making your relocation did you again pass through the graveyard?Pickett's Gap|Homer Greene
This would be immediately after the relocation of the mine and the driving off of Cochise.Bloom of Cactus|Robert Ames Bennet
British Dictionary definitions for relocation
Word Origin and History for relocation (1 of 2)
1746, in Scottish law, "renewal of a lease," noun of action from relocate. Meaning "act of relocating" is from 1837.