Resident

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resident

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

Copyright © 1981-2005 by Gerald N. Hill and Kathleen T. Hill. All Right reserved.

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.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Even the surgical resident who placed the original consultation request indicated relief regarding the outcome when we followed up with him several weeks after the episode.
For surgeons in particular, home practice with simulation models is very important as the surgeon acquires autonomy in his surgical skills knowledge and confidence, and it is pioneering because the surgical resident this way is not dependent to the teaching Hospital's adequacy (or inadequacy).
president has been brought to the hospital, where a surgical resident takes some material from the gaping neck wound.
One first-year surgical resident, less than three months in, told me she had already witnessed an older resident nodding off repeatedly as he sewed up a patient's abdomen during a late-night operation.
Crenshaw was a surgical resident in the Parkland Hospital emergency room in Dallas where Kennedy was taken and treated after he was shot.
Perhaps both parties wanted their marriage to be important, but the demands on him as an associate aiming for partnership and those on her as a medical student and surgical resident did not leave enough to give the relationship a chance.
When he was a surgical resident, he suffered cardiac arrest while doing surgery in the operating room.
But although the link between mental health and bariatric surgery has been studied before, it's usually been done by individual institutions rather than on a larger scale, said Dr Aaron Dawes, a surgical resident at the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA and the study's lead author.
Tardieu - Historian of Medicine and New York Plastic Surgeon - who was a former surgical resident and burn fellow at Jacobi and Einstein affiliated hospitals, “the story of the Levenson Burn Unit began in 1955 when Jacobi Hospital opened.
Shortly after Abraham Zapruder (Paul Giamatti) captures on camera the moment the bullet strikes, Secret Service agent Forrest Sorrels (Billy Bob Thornton, above) races Kennedy to Parkland Hospital where surgical resident Dr Charles Carrico (Zac Efron) and nurse Doris Nelson (Marcia Gay Harden) face an impossible task on the operating table.
Surgical resident performance on a virtual reality simulator correlates with operating room performance.
Lloyd leaves eight grandchildren: Jeffrey R Pote attending Harvard Law School; Michael Pote, a recent graduate of University of North Carolina Law School, married to Jenna-blue Zaloom, living in Raleigh, NC; Austin Pote attending Virginia Tech; Tanner Pote attending High School in Chilhowie, VA; Greg Murphy a surgical resident at University of Connecticut Medical School, married to Emily (Bain) Murphy a graduate of Tufts University; Janlyn Murphy attending Northeastern University; Arthur Pote a recent graduate of University of Massachusetts living in Revere, MA; and Miranda Pote attending the University of Massachusetts.