resident

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res·i·dent

(rez'i-dĕnt),
A house officer attached to a hospital for clinical training; formerly, one who actually resided in the hospital.
Synonym(s): resident physician
[L. resideo, to reside]

resident

/res·i·dent/ (rez´ĭ-dent)
2. being or pertaining to such a physician.

resident

(rĕz′ĭ-dənt, -dĕnt′)
n.
1. A physician receiving specialized clinical training in a hospital, usually after completing an internship.
2. A nonmigratory bird or other animal.
adj.
1. Dwelling in a particular place; residing: resident aliens.
2. Nonmigratory: resident fauna.

resident

[rez′idənt]
Etymology: L, residere, to remain
1 a physician in one of the postgraduate years of clinical training after the first, or internship, year. The length of residency varies according to the specialty. See also PGY.
2 a person who receives inpatient care in a long-term care facility.

resident

Registrar A physician who has completed medical school and internship, and is receiving training in a specialty. See Residency.

res·i·dent

(rez'i-dĕnt)
1. A house officer attached to a hospital for clinical training.
2. A patient residing in a health care facility.
[L. resideo, to reside]

res·i·dent

(rez'i-dĕnt)
A house officer attached to a hospital for clinical training.
Synonym(s): resident physician.
[L. resideo, to reside]

resident,

n a graduate and licensed dental professional or physician who has completed an internship and is serving in the hospital while pursuing advanced didactic and clinical studies in special disciplines of knowledge.

resident

a graduate and licensed veterinarian receiving training in a specialty in a hospital.
References in periodicals archive ?
Occasionally, residents need to be sheltered from the consequences of their unhealthy choices and behaviors.
resident decedent and spouse (regardless of residency) will be treated as Canadian residents and will be allowed the spousal rollover; see Treaty Article XXIX B.
Residents say their community was settled about 1930, when a family received a land grant in the area under the Homestead Act.
1) Provide love, patience and compassion while addressing the changing needs of the residents.
In the two outbreaks described below, investigations consisted of site visits with line-listings created to identify facility residents and staff; reviews of recent admissions, discharges, and deaths among residents; and reviews of reports of illness among residents and staff.
For example, as with the Part XIII tax on software royalties, the Department should eliminate the withholding tax for service providers resident in designated treaty countries.
But, if current laws are not changed, thousands of CHA residents will be cut off from representation.
But with residents at major hospitals logging well over 100 hours a week, it's not likely.
The availability of the residential managers to serve as job coaches has not only saved the counselor countless hours of trying to locate a job coach with sign language skills, but has also provided the consumer with a coach who is familiar with the unique skills of the individual residents.
Having lived in the same place for over thirty years, these residents have no wish to move, even though the vast majority of them are elderly and need special care and services.
residents from offices outside the United States, including offices licensed in offshore banking centers.
3) Do staff working with residents who have greater functional impairments differ in level of satisfaction from staff working with residents who are not as functionally impaired?

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