[ en-tree ]
/ ˈɛn tri /
noun, plural en·tries.
an act of entering; entrance.
a place of ingress or entrance, especially an entrance hall or vestibule.
permission or right to enter; access.
the act of entering or recording something in a book, register, list, etc.
the statement, item, etc., so entered or recorded.
a person or thing entered in a contest or competition.
Law. act of taking possession of lands or tenements by entering or setting foot on them.
the giving of an account of a ship's cargo at a custom house, to obtain permission to land the goods.
Accounting. the record of any transaction found in a bookkeeper's journal.
Mining. adit(def 2).
Also called entry card. Bridge. a winning card in one's hand or the hand of one's partner that gives the lead to one hand or the other.
What’s The #’s Real Name?A hash has referred to stripes on military jackets since as early as 1910. But, in the 1980s, people started using hash to refer to the # symbol.
Origin of entry
Related formsnon·en·try, noun, plural non·en·tries.pre·en·try, noun, plural pre·en·tries.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019
British Dictionary definitions for entry's
/ (ˈɛntrɪ) /
noun plural -tries
the act or an instance of entering; entrance
a point or place for entering, such as a door, gate, etc
- the right or liberty of entering; admission; access
- (as modifier)an entry permit
the act of recording an item, such as a commercial transaction, in a journal, account, register, etc
an item recorded, as in a diary, dictionary, or account
- a person, horse, car, etc, entering a competition or contest; competitor
- (as modifier)an entry fee
the competitors entering a contest considered collectivelya good entry this year for the speed trials
the people admitted at one time to a school, college, or course of study, etc, considered collectively; intake
the action of an actor in going on stage or his manner of doing this
criminal law the act of unlawfully going onto the premises of another with the intention of committing a crime
property law the act of going upon another person's land with the intention of asserting the right to possession
any point in a piece of music, esp a fugue, at which a performer commences or resumes playing or singing
cards a card that enables one to transfer the lead from one's own hand to that of one's partner or to the dummy hand
English dialect a passage between the backs of two rows of terraced houses
Word Origin for entry
C13: from Old French entree, past participle of entrer to enter
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012