Mesto za ulaženje, vrata.
ETYM Latin aditus, from adire, aitum, to go to; ad + ire to go.
A nearly horizontal passage from the surface into a mine.
Opening or passage into a mine.
Entrance, especially horizontal passage into mine.
In mining, a horizontal shaft from the surface to reach the mineral seam. It was a common method of mining in hilly districts, and was also used to drain water. The mineral-bearing rock is excavated by digging horizontally into the side of a valley. It is used, for example, in coal mining.
ETYM Latin admissio: cf. French admission. Related to Admit.
1. An acknowledgment of the truth of something.
2. The act of admitting someone to enter; SYN. admittance.
3. The fee charged for admission
4. The right to enter
1. The act of admitting.
2. Permission to enter; the power or right of entrance; also, actual entrance; reception.
3. Concession; admission; allowance.
1. A structure of boards.
2. The act of passengers and crew getting aboard a ship or aircraft; SYN. embarkation, embarkment.
ETYM Old Eng. dore, dure, as. duru; akin to os. dura, dor, Dutch deur, Old High Germ. turi, door, tor gate, German thür, tür. Related to Foreign.
1. A swinging or sliding barrier that will close the entrance to a room or building.
2. A swinging or sliding barrier that will close off access into a car.
3. Anything providing a means of access (or escape).
4. A room that is entered via a door.
Going in; arriving; insertion
ETYM Old Fren. entrance, from Old Fren. and French entrant, p. pr. of entrer to enter. Related to Enter.
1. A movement into or inward; SYN. entering.
2. Something that allows entry or exit; SYN. entranceway, entryway, entry, entree.
3. The act of entering; SYN. entering, entry, ingress, incoming.
ETYM Old Eng. entree, entre, French entrée, from entrer to enter. Related to Enter, Entrée.
1. A written record of a commercial transaction; SYN. ledger entry.
2. An item inserted in a written record.
The entrance to a home or other building; especially the space inside the entrance.
1. A circuit with several inputs but only one output that can be activated by particular combinations of inputs.
2. A door-like movable barrier in a fence or wall.
3. Total admission receipts at a sports event.
1. The act of coming in; arrival
2. Income — usually used in plural
(chiefly dialect) A reception for a newly married couple
Entrance; right of entering.
(Computers) Data which is entered into a computer program.
Financial and other resourses one put into work and a project in order to make it successful
ETYM Old Eng. mouth, muth, as. műth.
1. An opening that resembles a mouth (as of a cave or a gorge).
2. The opening of a jar or bottle.
3. A person conceived as a consumer of food.
4. The point where a stream issues into a larger body of water.
A mouth or mouthlike opening, orifice.
ETYM French porche, Latin porticus, from porta a gate, entrance, or passage. Related to Port a gate, and cf. Portico.
(Irregular plural: porches).
A structure attached to the exterior of a building often forming a covered entrance.
1. A place (seaport or airport) where people and merchandise can enter or leave a country.
2. An opening (in a wall or ship or armored vehicle) for firing through; SYN. embrasure, porthole.
Point where goods are loaded or unloaded from a water-based to a land-based form of transport. Most ports are coastal, though inland ports on rivers also exist. Ports often have specialized equipment to handle cargo in large quantities (for example, container or roll-on/roll-off facilities).
Historically, ports have been important growth poles from which the transport networks of many colonial and trading countries developed, as in Nigeria. Ports with deep-water berths can accommodate large modern shipping; for example, the port of Rotterdam. See also airport.
ETYM Old Eng. threswold, threshwold, as. threscwald, therscwald, therscold, threscold, from threscan, therscan, to thresh; akin to Icel. threskjöde, thröskuldr, Swed. tröskel, Dan. taerskel. Related to Thrash.
1. The smallest detectable sensation; SYN. limen.
2. The starting point of a new state or experience.
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Information entered into a computer or program for processing, as from a keyboard or from a file stored on a disk drive.