UK:*UK and possibly other pronunciationsUK and possibly other pronunciations/ˌriːləʊˈkeɪt/

US:USA pronuncation: IPAUSA pronuncation: IPA/riˈloʊkeɪt, ˌriloʊˈkeɪt/

US:USA pronunciation: respellingUSA pronunciation: respelling(rē lōkāt, rē′lō kāt)

Inflections of 'relocate' (v): (⇒ conjugate)
v 3rd person singular
v pres pverb, present participle: -ing verb used descriptively or to form progressive verb--for example, "a singing bird," "It is singing."
v pastverb, past simple: Past tense--for example, "He saw the man." "She laughed."
v past pverb, past participle: Verb form used descriptively or to form verbs--for example, "the locked door," "The door has been locked."

WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2020
re•lo•cate /riˈloʊkeɪt, ˌriloʊˈkeɪt/USA pronunciation   v.,  -cat•ed, -cat•ing. 
  1. to move to a different location; to change one's residence or place of business;
    move: [+ object]relocated his business in another city.[no object]She had to relocate last year.
re•lo•ca•tion /ˌriloʊˈkeɪʃən/USA pronunciation  n. [uncountable]See -loc-.

WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2020
re•lo•cate  (rē lōkāt, rē′lō kāt),USA pronunciation v.,  -cat•ed, -cat•ing. 
  1. to move (a building, company, etc.) to a different location:plans to relocate the firm to Houston.

  1. to change one's residence or place of business;
    move:Next year we may relocate to Denver.
[1825–35, Amer.;
re- + locate]
re′lo•cation, n. 

Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::
relocate /ˌriːləʊˈkeɪt/ vb
  1. to move or be moved to a new place, esp (of an employee, a business, etc) to a new area or place of employment

ˌreloˈcation n
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