In a recent interview with The Daily Beast, McCaughey said she was still proud of “No exit.”
Realistically, Zelaya should have settled for an exit from office in an official ceremonial capacity.
Since they will now have to exit the debate, the quality of who is left is frankly depressing.
The resignations may be an attempt to appease his critics, protect his base, or lay the groundwork for an exit strategy.
The Daily Beast: It's extraordinary that a network would allow storytellers to determine a narrative's exit strategy.
Indians leaped and yelled with tomahawks, expecting our exit.
I must ask you either to enlarge the exit to our bath or to supply an emergency door.
He had come upon a possible means of exit, for, apparently, the cave had two openings.
"Bogie" rose from the hearth-rug, wagged his tail, and made his exit.
He was just over the “purse”—that fatal chamber whence so few who enter it ever find the exit.
1530s, from Latin exit "he or she goes out," third person singular present indicative of exire "go out," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + ire "to go" (see ion).
Also from Latin exitus "a leaving, a going out," noun of action from exire. Originally in English a Latin stage direction (late 15c.); sense of "door for leaving" is 1786. Meaning "departure" (originally from the stage) is from 1580s. The verb is c.1600, from the noun; it ought to be left to stage directions and the clunky jargon of police reports.
Those who neither know Latin nor read plays are apt to forget or not know that this is a singular verb with plural exeunt. [Fowler]Related: Exited; exiting.
Equivalent functions, possibly with different names, exist in pretty much every programming language, e.g. "exit" in Microsoft DOS or "END" in BASIC.
On exit, the run-time system closes open files and releases other resources. An exit status code (a small integer, with zero meaning OK and other values typically indicating some kind of error) can be passed as the only argument to "exit"; this will be made available to the shell. Some languages allow the programmer to set up exit handler code which will be called before the standard system clean-up actions.
2. Any point in a piece of code where control is returned to the caller, possibly activating one or more user-provided exit handlers. This might be a return statement, exit call (in sense 1 above) or code that raises an error condition (either intentionally or unintentionally). If the exit is from the top-level routine then such a point would typically terminate the whole program, as in sense 1.