American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Not living in a particular place: nonresident students who commute to classes.
- adj. Chiefly New England Of or relating to real estate owned by persons who are resident only in the summer.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Not residing within the jurisdiction.
- Not residing on one's own estate, in one's pastorate, or in one's proper place: as, a non-resident clergyman or land-owner.
- n. One who does not reside within the jurisdiction.
- n. One who does not reside on his own lands or in the place where his official duties require, as a clergyman who lives away from his cure.
- adj. not resident; alien; foreign; not residing in the place in question
- n. one who is not a resident; an alien; a foreigner
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Not residing in a particular place, on one's own estate, or in one's proper place.
- n. A nonresident person; one who does not reside in the State or jurisdiction.
- adj. not living in a particular place or owned by permanent residents
- n. someone who does not live in a particular place
“He expects that now even more hunters will obtain nonresident licenses.”
“A compromise deal was made between the Government of Canada and Citibank, whereby the acquisition of Mercantile was allowed to go ahead, but with a provision for gradual reduction in nonresident ownership over ten years.”
“An Indian government census counted 11.5 million Indians abroad, known as nonresident Indians, or NRIs.”
“Although a State does not have the power to exclude individuals until such formal appointment of an agent has been made,  it may, for example, declare that the use of its highways by a nonresident is the equivalent of the appointment of the”
“To persuade those admitted to attend, Holub asked faculty to call nonresident students and make the pitch for UMass.”
“U.S. immigration laws speak of immigrants, non-immigrants (also called nonresident aliens), and illegal aliens (undocumented aliens), but U.S. tax laws speak of resident aliens and nonresident aliens," explains this IRS document (bold text in original).”
“The highest-priced public colleges in North Dakota—UND and NDSU—officially charge nonresident students about $17,000 in tuition and fees.”
“Touting both advantages is Vermont, the nation's top nonresident magnet.”
“Caps on nonresident enrollment are loosening in many states.”
“Out of state tuition might be cheaper than you think," said a recent press release from San Diego State University, touting its nonresident rate of under $16,000.”
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