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.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is important to note that these calculations were made with "light" and "heavy" missile options and no mention was made of a reentry vehicle as such.
Allen and Eggers demonstrated that the maximum deceleration encountered by a reentry vehicle was a function of the angle of reentry as well as velocity and independent of the shape, size and mass or drag coefficient.
My argument in this paper is that a Natural Law and Interpretive approach derived from Thomas Aquinas, Lon Fuller, and Ronald Dworkin supports increasing direct judicial involvement as a crucial element in rehabilitation and reentry programs for drug offenders.
Fixing a judicial leader in the reentry structure is particularly necessary to bridge the gap for those who are less inclined towards the "divine," religious aspects of Aquinas's theory, and who are therefore left unsatisfied by Aquinas's promise that these unjust laws are without binding merit.
While reentry aims to bring rehabilitation back, it is prisons that are being "rebranded" in the process.
Reentry reformers mimic critique in the way they frame barriers to reentry.
Caption: Figure 7: Median absolute deviation (MAD) of detrended mean perigee radius data in 180 days before reentry against eccentricity at 60 days before reentry.
(122.) See BOAR & WATLER, supra note 14, at 42 (explaining that the reentry court uses graduated sanctions and incentives for achievements and violations); HAMILTON, supra note 17 (stating that based on the drug court model, the reentry court seeks to produce a long lasting effect of positive behavior through the use of graduated sanctions); Maruna & LeBel, supra note 17, at 92 (stating reentry courts use graduated sanctions similar to drug courts); Travis, supra note 73, at 8 (finding the reentry court borrows from the drug courts in many aspects including the usage of graduated sanctions for violations or infractions); REENTRY COURTS PROCESS EVALUATION (PHASE 1), supra note 77, at 38 (stating graduated sanctions can include fines, a writing exercise, community service, or jail).
(6.) The Physician Reentry into the Workforce Project.