reside

[ ri-zahyd ]
/ rɪˈzaɪd /
See synonyms for: reside / re-sided / re-sides / re-siding on Thesaurus.com

verb (used without object), re·sid·ed, re·sid·ing.

to dwell permanently or for a considerable time: She resides at 15 Maple Street.
(of things, qualities, etc.) to abide, lie, or be present habitually; exist or be inherent (usually followed by in).
to rest or be vested, as powers, rights, etc. (usually followed by in).

QUIZZES

THIS PSAT VOCABULARY QUIZ IS PERFECT PRACTICE FOR THE REAL TEST

In our third teacher-created PSAT practice test there are new and unique vocabulary terms you may have never heard of! Can you guess what they mean?
Question 1 of 10
seclusion

Origin of reside

1425–75; late Middle English residen<Middle French resider<Latin residēre, equivalent to re-re- + -sidēre, combining form of sedēre to sit1

OTHER WORDS FROM reside

re·sid·er, noun

Definition for reside (2 of 2)

re-side
[ verb ree-sahyd; noun ree-sahyd ]
/ verb riˈsaɪd; noun ˈriˌsaɪd /

verb (used with object), re-sid·ed, re-sid·ing.

to replace the siding on (a building).

verb (used without object), re-sid·ed, re-sid·ing.

to apply new siding, as to a house.

noun

a piece or section of siding: to put backing material on the re-sides.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2021

Example sentences from the Web for reside

British Dictionary definitions for reside

reside
/ (rɪˈzaɪd) /

verb (intr) formal

to live permanently or for a considerable time (in a place); have one's home (in)he now resides in London
(of things, qualities, etc) to be inherently present (in); be vested (in)political power resides in military strength

Derived forms of reside

resider, noun

Word Origin for reside

C15: from Latin residēre to sit back, from re- + sedēre to sit
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012