reentry


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Related to reentry: reentry phenomenon

reentry

[rē′en·trē]
(aerospace engineering)
The event when a spacecraft or other object comes back into the sensible atmosphere after being in space.
References in periodicals archive ?
Before discussing individual test and operational reentry vehicles, a brief discussion of testing methods, both for ground and flight is necessary.
By 1955, the three major ballistic missile programs, the Air Force Thor (IRBM) and Atlas (ICBM) and the Army Jupiter (IRBM), made reentry vehicle research a high national priority.
Since 1949, shock tubes have been used to augment aerodynamic studies using hypersonic wind tunnels, in particular the use by the mid-1950's was focused on reentry vehicle design and material selection since speeds greater than Mach 10 could easily be achieved, as well as much higher temperatures.
As noted, judges are in a prime position to lead, and their involvement in the reentry court model has been effective.
82) At first glance, Dworkin's Interpretive theory might seem to discourage the judicial discretion inherent in a reentry court model.
96) Reentry courts are a humbler, subtler sort of revolution.
On a local level, Pennsylvania's Justice Reinvestment Initiative (JRI) has created awareness for the difficulties in reentry.
The primary goal of reentry is to reintegrate into the community successfully "an individual who has discharged his legal obligation to society by serving his sentence and has demonstrated an ability to live by society's rules.
Research on reentry within mainstream criminology and corrections has tended to be "theoretically shallow" (Hallett 2012, 216) and to focus on experimental design and program evaluation.
By investigating prisoner reentry as a discursive formation, I attempt to make strange the common-sense logic about punishment with which it is imbricated and to make visible reentry's deployment and effects.
Reentry court is a unique type of problem-solving court, which focuses on the critical time period immediately following the release of an inmate who is then placed on parole and must reintegrate into society.
One of the first reentry courts was established in 2001 in Manhattan's East Harlem neighborhood.