entry


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entry

1. The passage of extracellular chemicals or organisms into cells.
2. The inputting of data into a computer, e.g., for recording or ordering drugs or treatments.
References in periodicals archive ?
Resource entry gateways," on the other hand, are particular skills, resources, or contacts which a potential new entrant may possess which act as a mitigating influence on the structural and retaliation entry barriers the potential new entrant faces in the industry it hopes to enter.
Take, for example, the entry for Niels-Bjorn Larsen, the Danish dancer, director and choreographer.
In a pricey market, seniors are generally more reluctant to pay relatively high, $3,000-a-month plus service fees rather than committing to a one-time entry fee with a lower monthly service fee.
It is not uncommon for credit card receipts and other such transitory data collection devices to be discarded once data entry has occurred.
But an entry on deceased Cardinal Archbishop of Chicago Joseph Bernardin, under whose leadership the bishops' pastoral letters on war and the economy were accomplished, is curiously missing from this book.
A payment from another country transmitted into the network is treated no differently by a receiving depository financial institution than an entry originated domestically.
Permit-required spaces pose more serious safety hazards and before entry is to be granted there must be an entry-permit program in place.
Entry was highlighted for special attention, although the text could be interpreted either to require a broad analysis of the threat of entry or to entail a narrow focus on the likelihood of timely entry.
MOLD, Mon, Jan 15 Remarks: Pleasing entry of beef cattle and cull cows.
Entry fees: $25, $15 under 18, $10 under 10, $15 active military/veterans.
For multiple entries submit one check, attach all duplicate entry forms.