English version

resettle in Geography topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishresettlere‧set‧tle /riːˈsetl/ verb  1 [intransitive, transitive]SGLIVE SOMEWHERE to go to live in a new country or area, or to help people do this The tribesmen were forcibly resettled by the government.2 [transitive]SGLIVE SOMEWHERE to start using an area again as a place to live The area was resettled in the latter half of the century.resettlement noun [uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
resettleFamilies still living on the polluted farmland will be resettled.The water left in each jug can be poured together and permitted to resettle.During the 1980s, about 284,000 refugees resettled in California.Because of the disease whole communities have had to leave fertile riverside villages and resettle in more arid areas.Higher-educated immigrants were less likely to resettle in states with high immigrant concentrations, the study found.The law requires, for example, a buyer to resettle rental tenants in housing of equivalent size and value.Use a light roller to resettle turf laid during autumn and winter.