* entery (chiefly archaic)
(uncountable) The act of entering.
(uncountable) Permission to enter.
A doorway that provides a means of entering a building.
A small room immediately inside the front door of a house or other building, often having an access to a stairway and leading on to other rooms
A small group formed within a church, especially Episcopal, for simple dinner and fellowship, and to help facilitate new friendships
An item in a list, such as an article in a dictionary or encyclopedia; a record made in a log, diary or anything similarly organized; (computing) a datum in a database.
- entry for children only if accompanied by an adult
(linear algebra) A term at any position in a matrix.
- What does the entry for 2 August 2005 say?
The exhibition or depositing of a ship's papers at the customhouse, to procure licence to land goods; or the giving an account of a ship's cargo to the officer of the customs, and obtaining his permission to land the goods.
- The entry in the second row and first column of this matrix is 6.
* Correct: entry for children
* Not: entry to children as this means that you are entering TO (get to) a child. It is incorrect.
* (act of entering ): access, entering, entrance
* (permission to enter ): access, admission
* (doorway that provides a means of entering a building ): entrance, ingang, way in (British)
* (room just inside the front door of a building ): entrance hall, foyer, hall, vestibule, ingang
* (group within a church ):
* (article in a dictionary or encyclopedia ): article
* (record in a log ): record
* (term in a matrix ): element
* (item of data in a database ):
* (act of entering ): departure, exit, exiting, leaving
* (doorway that provides a means of entering a building ): exit, way out (British)
(terms derived from entry)
* door entry system
* no entry
From (etyl) inleten, equivalent to .
To let in; admit.
To insert; inlay.
, title=Archeologists Unearth Alien-Like Skulls In A Mexico Cemetery
, passage=The team said that many of the bones unearthed were the remains of children, leading them to believe the practice of deforming skulls “may have been inlet and dangerous.”
From (etyl) .
A body of water let into a coast, such as a bay, cove, fjord or estuary.
A passage that leads into a cavity.
* 1748 . HUME, David. An enquiry concerning human understanding. In: L. A. SELBY-BIGGE, M. A. Enquiries concerning the human understanding and concerning the principles of moral. 2. ed. London: Oxford University Press, 1973. § 15.
- by opening this new inlet''' for sensations, you also open an '''inlet for the ideas;