resident

(redirected from Chief Resident)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Acronyms, Encyclopedia.

resident

n. a person who lives in a particular place. However, the term is vague depending on the permanence of the occupation. (See: residence)

resident

noun addressee, boarder, burgess, denizen, dweller, habitant, habitator, indweller, inhabitant, inhabiter, inmate, lodger, native, occupant, occupier, oppidan, resider, settler, sojourner, tenant, townsman, villager
See also: citizen, constituent, denizen, domiciliary, habitant, inhabitant, inmate, lessee, lodger, member, occupant, tenant

RESIDENT, international law. A minister, according to diplomatic language, of a third order, less in dignity than an ambassador, or an envoy. This term formerly related only to the continuance of the minister's stay, but now it is confined to ministers of this class.
     2. The resident does not represent the prince's person in his dignity, but only his affairs. His representation is in reality of the same nature as that of the envoy; hence he is often termed, as well as the envoy, a minister of the second order, thus distinguishing only two classes of public ministers, the former consisting of ambassadors who are invested with the representative character in preeminence, the latter comprising all other ministers, who do not possess that exalted character. This is the most necessary distinction, and indeed the only essential one. Vattel liv. 4, c. 6, 73.

RESIDENT, persons. A person coming into a place with intention to establish his domicil or permanent residence, and who in consequence actually remains there. Time is not so essential as the intent, executed by making or beginning an actual establishment, though it be abandoned in a longer, or shorter period. See 6 Hall's Law Journ. 68; 3 Hagg. Eccl. R. 373; 20 John. 211 2 Pet. Ad. R. 450; 2 Scamm. R. 377.

References in periodicals archive ?
Campbell-Walsh Urology and AUA/CUA guidelines were reported as highly useful by greater than 80% of chief residents.
Let's say this surgeon always has a problem with her chief residents.
Generalist chief residents who were trained in opioid risk management in immersion programs were more confident in dealing with the risks, showed improvement in their clinical practice skills, and were better prepared and more willing to pass on their knowledge to their trainees, data from a small study of chief residents show.
Plus Izzie and George are still drooling mournfully over each other knowing they can never be together; Alex's mysterious Jane Doe shows signs of getting her memory back; Richard is about to announce the lucky winner of the title of Seattle Grace's new chief resident.
Rebecca Patterson Judd, who was chief resident at Northridge, has been selected to receive this stipend.
The event coincided with the start of her duties as chief resident in the division of dermatology at Washington University, St.
I recently spoke with a chief resident about giving a lecture to his department on disability insurance and [he] responded 'disability insurance .
To make matters worse, they have the straight-talking, no-nonsense Miranda Bailey, the chief resident in charge of their training, breathing down their necks 24 hours a day.
All were still studying at university a month beforehand, but are now being forced to make life-or-death decisions, while having Miranda Bailey, the chief resident in charge of their training, breathing down their necks.
A month later, however, Christiaan Barnard, MD, of South Africa performed the world's first heart transplant in Cape Town, using surgical techniques developed by Shumway and his chief resident Richard Lower, MD.
Sessions was the chief resident at a Little Rock, Arkansas hospital, who was somewhat abashed by one particular case.
Stephen Patrice was chief resident at the Joint Center for Radiation Therapy at Harvard.

Full browser ?