entry point


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entry point

[′en·trē ‚pȯint]
(civil engineering)

entry point

i. The point at which an aircraft transits from an offshore control area to an oceanic airspace.
ii. The position at which an aircraft enters a control zone.
References in periodicals archive ?
Both organisations believe a single entry point into the Northeast is a more efficient and effective approach to foreign direct investment (FDI), with investors presented with "One Front Door" to the region.
The first of its kind move in Saudi Arabia would be taken at all entry points across the Kingdom, Fahad Al-Dayel, head of the airport's passenger and customs section, was quoted as saying in an Arab News report.
Osseon's steerable technology requires only one entry point thus minimizing the number of entry points the patient must endure.
Drug and liquor trafficking is one of the main problems facing security officers at the Kingdom's entry points.
The low-end entry point for a dangerous tackle is a two-week suspension, with ten weeks or more for offences deemed to be at the high end of the scale.
Alison Thorpe: pounds 2,000 fine was double the entry point
Hamdan Al Osaimi said that studies are underway for preparation of studies for other beautiful entry points to the city.
The researchers took facial images of 300 participants while mimicking the real-world conditions of a border entry point, and, interestingly, all of the pictures clicked fully captured the participant's face.
Currently, every installation has its own entry point.
The oft-quoted scripture from John 1:1 is the entry point to Callahan's lengthy but engaging illustration of the fluid, transcendental and eternal power of the Bible.
Write a right-on headline, and voila, you have yet another entry point to your story.
The primary entry point for altering the feeling tone (trust) lies with the leadership.