(n.) The act of entering or passing into or upon; entrance; ingress; hence, beginnings or first attempts; as, the entry of a person into a house or city; the entry of a river into the sea; the entry of air into the blood; an entry upon an undertaking.
(n.) The act of making or entering a record; a setting down in writing the particulars, as of a transaction; as, an entry of a sale; also, that which is entered; an item.
(n.) That by which entrance is made; a passage leading into a house or other building, or to a room; a vestibule; an adit, as of a mine.
(n.) The exhibition or depositing of a ship's papers at the customhouse, to procure license 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. See Enter, v. t., 8, and Entrance, n., 5.
(n.) The actual taking possession of lands or tenements, by entering or setting foot on them.
(n.) A putting upon record in proper form and order.
(n.) The act in addition to breaking essential to constitute the offense or burglary.
(1) These and other results suggest that the experimental agents do not provide protection against alloxan inhibition by preventing the entry of alloxan into the intracellular space of the islet.
(2) The calcium entry blocker nimodipine was administered to cats following resuscitation from 18 min of cardiac arrest to evaluate its effect on neurologic and neuropathologic outcome in a clinically relevant model of complete cerebral ischemia.
(3) The young European idealist who helped Leon Brittan, the British EU commissioner, to negotiate Chinese entry to the World Trade Organisation, also found his Spanish lawyer wife in Brussels.
(4) These observations demonstrate further that other mechanisms for viral entry, besides CD4 binding, must be considered for HIV.
(5) Patients were randomised to day care or out-patient care, and assessed at entry and at six months using the Standardised Psychiatric Interview and in terms of their time structuring and socialisation.
(6) Studies were performed to characterize the determinants of proximal tubule ammonia entry (and retention) in vivo.
(7) To gain more information about sources of activator Ca2+ involved in the contraction of rat and guinea-pig aorta evoked by angiotensin II and their sensitivity to Ca2+ entry blockers, measurement of slowly exchanging 45Ca2+ was established.
(8) The entry of CH3NH3+ supported by glucose oxidation in an F1F0-ATPase-deficient mutant was blocked by uncoupler.
(9) When incubated in FW, water entry was greater in SW-adapted eels than in FW-adapted eels.
(10) The plan was to provide those survivors with escape routes while also giving law enforcement an entry point.
(11) Entries for French fell by 0.5%, compared with a 13.2% fall last year, and entries for German fell by 5.5% compared with a 13.2% fall in 2011.
(12) The negative inotropic effect is fundamentally related to its effects on calcium release, with additional contributions from its effects on calcium entry.
(13) He is likely to propose increased funding of plant disease experts, the stepping up of surveillance at ports of entry and a Europe-wide "plant passport" system to trace the origins of all plants coming into Britain.
(14) Members of the genera Rickettsia, Coxiella and Rochalimaea show considerable diversity in host cell range (in vivo vs. in vitro), kind of association with host cell (pericellular, intracellular), mode of entry, interactions with various host cell membranes, intracellular localization (intraphagosomal, free in cytoplasm, intranuclear), adaptation to preferred microhabitat (e.g., optimal pH for enzymes), details of growth cycle, mechanisms of host cell damage.
(15) those that had entered the G1 phase) expressed an increased amount of Fc gamma RII and (b) blocking the entry of activated cells into the S phase (with the ion channel blocker quinine) did not affect the Fc gamma RII induction by LPS.
(16) Thus, antagonists selective for different Ca2+ channels produced different patterns of blockade of AP-generated Ca2+ entry in different diameter DRG cell bodies.
(17) This and other evidence suggested that OmpP functions as a porin channel for the entry of phosphate into the cell.
(18) Two methods of data entry for computer-assisted learning (CAL) programs were assessed and the acceptability of two forms of CAL to 100 medical students determined.
(19) There were 4 minor haematomas in each group usually at the catheter entry site.
(20) Whereas passive entry of potassium across the peritubular membrane is augmented in potassium-loaded animals, the induction of metabolic alkalosis by the administration of 5% sodium bicarbonate stimulates active potassium uptake across the peritubular cell membrane.
(n.) A bursting in; a sudden, violent rushing into a place; as, irruptions of the sea.
(n.) A sudden and violent inroad, or entrance of invaders; as, the irruptions of the Goths into Italy.
(1) The author relates peculiarities of epidemical irruption of the Tegument Leishmaniasis, occurred in the Ribeira Valley, São Paulo State, Brazil, in 1978.
(2) It has been fifteen years since Kohut's clinical discoveries irrupted into psychoanalytic thinking and aroused enthusiastic and favourable responses as well as massive rejection.
(3) They illustrate an irruption of stimuli through the protective shield (Reizschutz) of the analytic field, initiated by the patient and the analyst respectively.
(4) The work is divided into three parts: I--Geographical and ecological aspects of the place where the irruption occurred; II--A concise review of the clinic-epidemiological characteristics of the tegumental leishmaniasis; III--Informations on epidemic level about the epidemical irruption and the setting of the subject in order to debate the probable causes of the event.
(5) The sensational irruption of Guy Burgess, either on the telephone or in person, became a bizarre rite of passage for the English visitor to Soviet Moscow.