This meant that anyone who knew the default personal ID numbers could access the voicemail messages.
The triumph of access over ownership has changed the way we think about rights.
The cybercrime organization can access virtually ‘unlimited’ proceeds.
This means your smartphone now has access to all of your music, wherever you are.
At present, Russia only has access to the strategic peninsula by sea or by air.
Did any one have access to your offices during your absence from the city?
What hand had access to the office the day when the whole command was out at review?
We could have had locations more fertile and more easy of access, but more exposed to the slave-power.
When universities were founded, access to education was very limited.
His personal knowledge on the subject, and his access to valuable unpublished documents, give it authoritative value.
early 14c., "an attack of fever," from Old French acces "onslaught, attack; onset (of an illness)" (14c.), from Latin accessus "a coming to, an approach," noun use of past participle of accedere "approach" (see accede). The later senses are directly from Latin. Meaning "an entrance" is from c.1600. Meaning "habit or power of getting into the presence of (someone or something)" is from late 14c.
1962, originally in computing, from access (n.). Related: Accessed; accessing.
access ac·cess (āk'sěs)
A means of approaching, entering, exiting, or making use of; passage.
The space required to view a tooth and manipulate dental instruments to remove decay and prepare the tooth for restoration.
The opening in the crown of a tooth necessary to allow adequate admittance to the pulp space to clean, shape, and seal the root canal.