egress


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egress

n. way of departure. A word usually used in conjunction with "access" or "ingress."

Copyright © 1981-2005 by Gerald N. Hill and Kathleen T. Hill. All Right reserved.

egress

see ACCESS.
Collins Dictionary of Law © W.J. Stewart, 2006
References in periodicals archive ?
When he hears that an Air Force pilot needed to egress, Gutierrez doesn't want to wonder 'how did I teach them?'
Egress takes a people-centric approach to data security - helping users receive, manage and share sensitive data securely to meet compliance requirements and drive business productivity.
The benefit to this procedure is a potentially faster egress (especially if the fire would have been blocking the crew entry chute during our EP), and the disadvantage is the natural chaos that ensues potentially resulting in increased danger to the aircrew.
The egress scenario found similar to the ingress scenario like foot reaching ground first followed by the hip exiting the seat as shown in Figure 5.
* Limiting the length of egress travel and increasing the fire resistance rating of corridors for buildings located in seismic, high-wind or hurricane-prone regions.
Then, Egress node randomly chooses its detector basis from |45[degrees]>-diagonal basis or V-basis to measure each photon, and the bases are interpreted as a binary sequence.
Egress stems from October 2008, when a person referred to only as "DW" took an exam required for securities representatives planning to sell long-term care insurance in California, according to the letter of acceptance, waiver and consent Mr.
It's also normal for the person being recertified to completely derig their seat and egress wearing the entire parachute seat assembly.
The defendant filed a motion for summary judgment and the trial court granted the motion, finding that the area where the fall occurred was not within the area prescribed as a means of ingress and egress to the pub, and as a result, the defendant had no duty to provide lighting, barricades, or warnings of the drop-off.
Frequently used terms (maximum speed, speed at the maximum specific flow, and maximum specific flow) for various egress components have been tabulated to eliminate the need to calculate them.
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) issued a revised standard for "Means of Egress" on December 7, 2002 [29 CFR, Subpart E].
The Ornamental Metal Institute of New York and the Architectural Engineering Institute of ASCE announced its recent symposium on Egress Stairs in High-Rise Buildings, a special one-day event designed to focus on new thinking in high-rise evacuation.