(n.) An opening in the wall of a house or of an apartment, by which to go in and out; an entrance way.
(n.) The frame or barrier of boards, or other material, usually turning on hinges, by which an entrance way into a house or apartment is closed and opened.
(n.) Passage; means of approach or access.
(n.) An entrance way, but taken in the sense of the house or apartment to which it leads.
(1) We were instantly refused entrance by the heavies at the door.
(2) He can open doors anywhere and they would at least have someone else to blame.
(3) The only other black woman I see in the building: washing dishes behind a door that was supposed to have been locked.
(4) Macy’s said more than 15,000 people were lined up outside its flagship New York City store when it opened its doors at 6pm on Thanksgiving.
(5) Clifford began representing the family after the media were "camped out on their door" earlier this year but said that he was not being paid by the family, added that the story should never have been in the paper.
(6) America is made up of immigrants and to shut the doors to others is just ludicrous.
(7) Another source inside the centre, quoted earlier on the Detained Voices blog, said detainees had banged on their doors throughout the lockdown.
(8) It's not good enough for some councils to respond to funding problems by cutting care behind closed doors.
(9) It was also chided for failing to roll out a 2011 pilot scheme to put doors on fridges in its stores.
(10) Back then, before her life took a darker turn, Holiday was able to leave the song, and its politics, at the door on the way out.
(11) Criminal court charges leave me no choice but to resign as a magistrate Read more “This is a terrible piece of legislation introduced through the back door,” he wrote.
(12) One day, out of the blue, there's a knock on the door.
(13) Attach self-adhesive foam strips, or metal strips with brushes or wipers attached, to window, door and loft-hatch frames (if you have sash windows, it's better to ask a professional to do it).
(14) At 7.40am Lord Feldman, the Conservative party chairman, knocked on the front door of No 10.
(15) The case of a 32-year-old man who suffered a blow to his left supraorbital region and eyebrow in an automatic closing door is reported to draw attention to the uncommon but trivial nature of this injury which may result in profound visual loss.
(16) A family who live next door to the Bredon Croft address said Masood used to turn up in Islamic dress and take their neighbours’ children to a mosque, though they did not know which one.
(17) I'm concerned, because it opens the door to all sorts of people with opinions that aren't sensible.
(18) This is done by scoring the septal cartilage in its basal attachment to the maxillary crest, providing a "swinging door" which can be sutured finally as desired.
(19) Matteo Renzi, the Italian leader who has argued it would be a disaster if Britain left the EU, suggested defensiveness about freedom of movement led to nowhere apart from opening the door to “right-wing xenophobia and nationalism” in Europe .
(20) She told Time magazine that “doors and windows were flying” after the blast.
(p. pr. & vb. n.) of Stop
(n.) Material for filling a cavity.
(n.) A partition or door to direct or prevent a current of air.
(n.) A pad or poultice of dung or other material applied to a horse's hoof to keep it moist.
(1) Decreased MU stops additions of bone by modeling and increases removal of bone next to marrow by remodeling.
(2) The stopped-flow technique was used to measure the rate constants for the reactions between the oxidized forms of peroxidase with luminol and the following substrates: p-iodophenol, p-bromophenol, p-clorophenol, o-iodophenol, m-iodophenol, luciferin, and 2-iodo-6-hydroxybenzothiazole.
(3) The region containing the injection stop signal (iss) has been cloned and sequenced and found to contain numerous large repeats and inverted repeats which may be part of the iss.
(4) Certainly, Saunders did not land a single blow that threatened to stop his opponent, although he took quite a few himself that threatened his titles in the final few rounds.
(5) … or a theatre and concert hall There are a total of 16 ghost stations on the Paris metro; stops that were closed or never opened.
(6) All of this in the same tones of weary nonchalance you might use to stop the dog nosing around in the bin.
(7) There are no oceans wide enough to stop us from dreaming.
(8) At the ceremony, the Taliban welcomed dialogue with Washington but said their fighters would not stop fighting.
(9) In a separate exclusive interview , Alexis Tsipras, the increasingly powerful 37-year-old Greek politician now regarded by many as holding the future of the euro in his hands, told the Guardian that he was determined "to stop the experiment" with austerity policies imposed by Germany.
(10) She stopped working only when the pain made it hard for her to get to work.
(11) A tall young Border Police officer stopped me, his rifle cradled in his arms.
(12) Crown prince Sultan Bin Abdel Aziz said yesterday that the state had "spared no effort" to avoid such disasters but added that "it cannot stop what God has preordained.
(13) Control measures were introduced rapidly, effectively stopping the epidemic.
(14) Both strong-stop DNAs are made early during in vitro reactions and decline in concentration later, consistent with postulated roles as initiators of long minus- and plus-strand DNA.
(15) Thus it appears that a portion of the adaptation to prolonged and intense endurance training that is responsible for the higher lactate threshold in the trained state persists for a long time (greater than 85 days) after training is stopped.
(16) When asked why the streets of London were not heaving with demonstrators protesting against Russia turning Aleppo into the Guernica of our times, Stop the War replied that it had no wish to add to the “jingoism” politicians were whipping up against plucky little Russia .
(17) Bacteria can stop or lessen antibodies synthesis process.
(18) Never become so enamored of your own smarts that you stop signing up for life’s hard classes.
(19) The scatter measurement was made using a standard imaging geometry with both beam stops and an additional x-ray detector placed behind the standard imaging detector.
(20) Thirteen of the dogs treated with various drug regimens lived for 90 days, after which time treatment was stopped; 10 of the dogs eventually rejected the grafts, but three had continued graft function for 6 months or longer and may be permanently tolerant.