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re-siding

[ree-sahy-ding] /riˈsaɪ dɪŋ/
noun
1.
material used to replace or augment siding.
Origin

re-side

[v. ree-sahyd; n. ree-sahyd] /v. riˈsaɪd; n. ˈriˌsaɪd/
verb (used with object), re-sided, re-siding.
1.
to replace the siding on (a building).
verb (used without object), re-sided, re-siding.
2.
to apply new siding, as to a house.
noun
3.
a piece or section of siding:
to put backing material on the re-sides.

reside

[ri-zahyd] /rɪˈzaɪd/
verb (used without object), resided, residing.
1.
to dwell permanently or for a considerable time:
She resides at 15 Maple Street.
2.
(of things, qualities, etc.) to abide, lie, or be present habitually; exist or be inherent (usually followed by in).
3.
to rest or be vested, as powers, rights, etc. (usually followed by in).
Origin
1425-75; late Middle English residen < Middle French resider < Latin residēre, equivalent to re- re- + -sidēre, combining form of sedēre to sit1
Related forms
resider, noun
Synonyms
1. live, abide, sojourn, stay, lodge, remain.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Examples from the web for residing
  • The target population is urban students residing in areas of the city with the fewest educational options available to them.
  • Many of my squat-residing, food-stamp living friends felt similarly.
  • They relocated some community members who were residing there, but they explained that they were otherwise safe.
  • Millions of photoreceptor cells residing in the human retina gather light and transmit signals to the brain.
  • The tax upon the incomes of citizens residing abroad was five per cent, without the usual exemptions.
  • So the borough's sales are likely being driven by wealthy individuals residing there who can afford pricey apartments.
  • The process depends on a cadre of stem cells residing in each type of tissue and specific to that type of tissue.
  • The millionaires residing in prisons are, in fact, few and far between.
  • residing on the web, these new applications and services inherently lend themselves to collaboration, sharing and participation.
  • Biotech companies, which often have nothing to sell for years, find their value residing solely in their intellectual property.
British Dictionary definitions for residing

reside

/rɪˈzaɪd/
verb (intransitive) (formal)
1.
to live permanently or for a considerable time (in a place); have one's home (in): he now resides in London
2.
(of things, qualities, etc) to be inherently present (in); be vested (in): political power resides in military strength
Derived Forms
resider, noun
Word Origin
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
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Word Origin and History for residing

reside

v.

late 15c., "to settle," from Middle French resider (15c.) and directly from Latin residere "sit down, settle; remain behind, rest, linger; be left," from re- "back, again" (see re-) + sedere "to sit" (see sedentary). Meaning "to dwell permanently" first attested 1570s. Related: Resided; residing. Also from the French word are Dutch resideren, German residiren.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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