co-resident

co-resident

A program or module that resides in memory along with other programs.
References in periodicals archive ?
She told Saturday Tribune that she was told of the incident by a co-resident on phone around 2.00 p.m.
The impact of co-resident spouces an sons on elderly mortality in rural Bangladesh.
Peay's sister answered the door, and the process server wrote on an affidavit that a sister and co-resident had been served with the papers Peay did not answer the complaint, the opinion states.
Yet, internal and external remittances sent to parents from non co-resident offspring may begin to dry up or become insufficient relative to the needs of the elderly, who will live ever longer.
Mithani, 4, is a co-resident director with Joseph Fazio in Ann Arbor.
John's Shelter, no resident can openly express his/her dislike for a co-resident because a bad stare, an unintentional bump, or a step on the foot can result in a fistfight.
Co-resident Giuseppe Quinn actually grew up in a circus, and toured all over North America with his family.
[3] In China, the vast majority of legally responsible guardians for mentally ill individuals are co-resident family members.
This significant change in policy direction, which Sullivan dates from the end of the 1990s, though others would align it with the 2007 NT intervention, is summarised aptly by Sullivan in the following terms: "[the relationship between wider government agencies and Aboriginal people] is no longer a relationship between corporate or political entities, but between citizens who happen to be co-resident and the state' (p.
Malicious users can extract private information from other co-resident VMs covertly by analyzing the responses of sharing resources, such as computing time, power consumption, etc.
Additionally, it offers powerful performance and throughput with a 32-bit processor, co-resident EPLao and ZPLao programming languages and triple connectivity.
While studies in rural areas of South Africa have reported that less than half all children are co-resident with their biological fathers at birth (Hosegood et al., 2009a), it is very common for children to be considered part of maternal and paternal households and move between them (Madhavan et al., 2008).