- encoded and permanently available to a computer user, as a font in a printer's ROM or software on a CD-ROM.
- (of a computer program) currently active or standing by in computer memory.
- residence time,
- resident alien,
- resident commissioner,
- residential care,
- residential school
Origin of resident
Examples from the Web for resident
Interviews in Serial (including ones from Adnan) do acknowledge that Jay was known as a resident bad boy at Woodlawn High School.The Deal With Serial’s Jay? He’s Pissed Off, Mucks Up Our Timeline|Emily Shire|December 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
"Now we have two families that's missing someone from the holidays," a Bedford-Stuyvesant resident told a local news station.
On the following Monday, it was arranged by my Resident Adviser that I would meet with the dean of students, Robert Canevari.I Was Gang Raped at a UVA Frat 30 Years Ago, and No One Did Anything|Liz Seccuro|December 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Some 1.1 million Syrian refugees are currently living in Lebanon, making up one-quarter of the resident population.
“The situation is no longer under control,” says Ehab, a resident of al-Amari refugee camp outside Ramallah.Intifada 3.0: Growing Unrest and a Plot to Kill an Israeli Minister|Creede Newton|November 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As resident physician for over fifteen years, I had learned patience in these matters.Unbegotten Child|Winston Marks
The resident priest treated us with the greatest hospitality, and was respected and beloved by all who knew him.
Why should it be culpable to steal from a resident, and laudable to do the same thing with a stranger?
Summer resident in Comanche and possibly other south-central counties.Check-list of the Birds of Kansas|Harrison B Tordoff
He had been resident since at least 1641, when a child of his "Christe: Rawlinge, cler," had been baptized.The Church of Grasmere|Mary L. Armitt
mid-15c., "an inhabitant, one who resides," from resident (adj.). Meaning "medical graduate in practice in a hospital as training" first attested 1892, American English.
late 14c., "dwelling, residing," from Old French resident and directly from Latin residentem (nominative residens), present participle of residere "to sit down, settle" (see reside).