excess vs access

excess access

Definitions

  • 1) An undue indulgence of the appetite; transgression of proper moderation in natural gratifications; intemperance; dissipation.
  • 2) The degree or amount by which one thing or number exceeds another; remainder; as, the difference between two numbers is the excess of one over the other.
  • 3) The state of surpassing or going beyond limits; the being of a measure beyond sufficiency, necessity, or duty; that which exceeds what is usual or proper; immoderateness; superfluity; superabundance; extravagance; as, an excess of provisions or of light.
  • 4) UK, insurance A condition on an insurance policy by which the insured pays for the first part of any claim, in exchange for a lower premium.
  • 5) geometry Spherical excess, the amount by which the sum of the three angles of a spherical triangle exceeds two right angles. The spherical excess is proportional to the area of the triangle.
  • 6) A behavior or action that exceeds proper or lawful bounds.
  • 7) The amount or degree by which one quantity exceeds another.
  • 8) Intemperance; overindulgence.
  • 9) The state of exceeding what is normal or sufficient.
  • 10) An amount or quantity beyond what is normal or sufficient; a surplus.
  • 11) The state of surpassing or going beyond limits; the being of a measure beyond sufficiency, necessity, or duty; that which exceeds what is usual or proper; immoderateness; superfluity; superabundance; extravagance.
  • 12) (Geom.) the amount by which the sum of the three angles of a spherical triangle exceeds two right angles. The spherical excess is proportional to the area of the triangle.
  • 13) The degree or amount by which one thing or number exceeds another; remainder.
  • 14) Undue indulgence of appetite; want of restraint in gratifying the desires; intemperance; over-indulgence.
  • 15) The amount by which one number or quantity exceeds another; overplus; surplus: as, the excess of revenue over expenditures is so much.
  • 16) A going beyond ordinary, necessary, or proper limits; superfluity in number, quantity, or amount; undue quantity; superabundance: as, an excess of provisions; excess of bile in the system.
  • 17) More than is normal, necessary or specified
  • 18) Being more than is usual, required, or permitted: synonym: superfluous.
  • 19) To eliminate the job or position of.
  • 20) (in excess of) Greater than; more than.

Definitions

  • 1) uncountable, Internet Connection to or communication with a computer program or to the Internet.
  • 2) uncountable, law The right of a non-custodial parent to visit their child.
  • 3) uncountable A way or means of approaching or entering; an entrance; a passage.
  • 4) uncountable The quality of being easy to approach or enter.
  • 5) uncountable The act of approaching or entering; an advance.
  • 6) countable An increase by addition; accession; as, an access of territory.
  • 7) countable An onset, attack, or fit of disease; an ague fit.
  • 8) uncountable, computing The process of locating data in memory.
  • 9) countable An outburst of an emotion; a paroxysm; a fit of passion; as, an access of fury.
  • 10) uncountable Admission to sexual intercourse.
  • 11) uncountable The right or ability of approaching or entering; admittance; admission; accessibility.
  • 12) An increase by addition.
  • 13) Public access.
  • 14) The ability or right to approach, enter, exit, communicate with, or make use of.
  • 15) A means of approaching, entering, exiting, communicating with, or making use of.
  • 16) An outburst or onset.
  • 17) A coming to, or near approach; admittance; admission; accessibility.
  • 18) Admission to sexual intercourse.
  • 19) The means, place, or way by which a thing may be approached; passage way.
  • 20) A Gallicism A paroxysm; a fit of passion; an outburst.
  • 21) Increase by something added; addition. [In this sense accession is more generally used.]
  • 22) An onset, attack, or fit of disease.
  • 23) a way of entering or leaving
  • 24) (computer science) the operation of reading or writing stored information
  • 25) the act of approaching or entering
  • 26) a code (a series of characters or digits) that must be entered in some way (typed or dialed or spoken) to get the use of something (a telephone line or a computer or a local area network etc.)
  • 27) the right to obtain or make use of or take advantage of something (as services or membership)
  • 28) Addition; increase; accession.
  • 29) A coming to; near approach; admittance; admission: as, to gain access to a prince.
  • 30) In canon law, a right to a certain benefice at some future time, now in abeyance through lack of required age or some other conditions: if in abeyance through actual possession of another, it is equivalent to the right of succession. See coadjutor.
  • 31) Means of approach or admission; way of entrance or passage to anything: as, the access is through a massive door or a long corridor, or by a neck of land.
  • 32) In the Roman Catholic Church, same as accession, 6.
  • 33) The approach of the priest to the altar for the purpose of celebrating the eucharist.
  • 34) The attack or return of a fit or paroxysm of disease, as of a fever; accession.
  • 35) transitive To gain or obtain access to.
  • 36) transitive, computing To have access to (data).
  • 37) obtain or retrieve from a storage device; as of information on a computer
  • 38) To obtain access to, especially by computer.

Examples

  • 1) excess weight is now the second biggest cancer trigger after smoking.
  • 2) Remove any excess fat from the tin and allow the potatoes to cool.
  • 3) Now she needs corrective surgery to remove all the excess skin.
  • 4) But she quickly shed the excess weight after cutting out carbs and booze and following a strict exercise regime.
  • 5) Also bear in mind that you will still have to pay an excess should you need to make a claim.
  • 6) Trim excess fat from the chops.
  • 7) The cost was in excess of 1,000.
  • 8) This may involve paying an excess charge, so may not be commercially viable.
  • 9) If you have excess weight, be prepared to work very hard.
  • 10) You will also have to pay an excess on most claims.
  • 11) The cleansing clay works to draw out impurities and excess oils.
  • 12) Think about your health and the impact your excess weight has.
  • 13) The excess of money has changed the players.
  • 14) Her behaviour has gone way beyond the usual rock star excess.
  • 15) The sum was just in excess of the amount needed for a night raid.
  • 16) Trim the cutlets of any excess fat.
  • 17) This is one meal where excess is permissible.
  • 18) Is the largesse just an excess of bad taste?
  • 19) You can cut costs by buying excess waiver cover before you go.
  • 20) This is the excess acid that is causing you the stomach problems.
  • 21) Pour the excess fat out of the pan.
  • 22) Hands become thickened and leathery with excess skin.
  • 23) Many relied on her to pay for their excesses.
  • 24) The bad news is that insurance excess charges are still a minefield.
  • 25) The situation is quite different when a bank holds insufficient excess reserves.
  • 26) Those short on cash could claim back any excess credit built up on energy accounts.
  • 27) Remove with a slotted spoon and shake to drain excess oil.
  • 28) The gynaecologist said to me afterwards that excess weight can cause miscarriage.
  • 29) Trim any excess fat off the lamb.
  • 30) There is now an excess demand for money because people want to hold more money than they currently have.
  • 31) It leads to widespread body changes caused by the blowing out from the lungs of excess amounts of carbon dioxide.
  • 32) It is much easier to save a population with an excess of females than one with an excess of males.
  • 33) An alternative way for consumers to reduce their insurance premiums is to increase the size of the excess on the policy.
  • 34) There is a long way to go before the extreme excess of the City is curbed.
  • 35) ‘Although useful in small amounts, an excess of these hormones continuously and over time, can damage the arteries and heart muscle and lead to the development of high blood pressure.’
  • 36) ‘The genealogy is close to star-shaped, so, as in the case of population growth, we expect an excess of rare variants in our sample relative to the standard neutral model.’
  • 37) ‘As much as I don't want those resources put to ineffectual uses, I also don't want it to go to waste since it's not like there is an excess of resources to go around.’
  • 38) ‘The main problem with the show is that it suffers from an excess of style over content - kind of ironic, considering that the online industry has been bickering over that very issue for years.’
  • 39) ‘Concordant with this result, Tajima's test and Fu and Li's tests indicated an excess of singletons as expected under the rapid growth hypothesis.’
  • 40) ‘We expected that recombination should induce an excess of reversals not expected under parallel evolution.’
  • 41) ‘I don't think that what is threatening France is an excess of the free market.’
  • 42) ‘A while back I criticised dogmatism among atheists as well as an excess of certainty in belief.’
  • 43) ‘Potato prices have fallen recently, due mainly to an excess of old crop appearing on the market.’
  • 44) ‘But this is perhaps the inevitable result of a paucity of content trapped within an excess of style.’
  • 45) ‘An additional 2 men and 7 women were dropped from the sample due to an excess of missing data.’
  • 46) ‘Increased to 168 pages this year, it is the biggest book to date, and the final images were selected from an excess of 80,000 photographs taken in throughout the year.’
  • 47) ‘Over the millennia during which man has selected grape vines, he has chosen those capable of photosynthesizing an excess of sugars and storing them in berries.’
  • 48) ‘They had a surplus of raw power and an excess of drive.’
  • 49) ‘There was an excess of tools, a green house and a store of old seed.’
  • 50) ‘In my experience of making salts of bases, it is sometimes actually advantageous to make the first sample with an excess of acid.’
  • 51) ‘In the past I have sometimes criticised Nunn for an excess of novelistic detail.’
  • 52) ‘Presenting an excess of content in a minimum of time to an audience of diverse backgrounds is extremely difficult.’
  • 53) ‘But many of the same critics also complain about an excess of illegal immigration.’
  • 54) ‘Any excess I have (up to the bag limit) are always kept with the skin on and frozen, to be used later as snapper bait.’
  • 55) ‘The operating ratio condensed the year-end result into a single figure: the average excess of operating expenses over operating revenues per day.’
  • 56) ‘It was estimated that other government revenue was likely to be an additional 50 billion baht above target figure, leaving a total excess of 170 billion baht.’
  • 57) ‘The fact that reducing Quota or increasing milk herd size would tend to increase the likelihood of a milk excess in relation to Quota, cannot mean that they must be treated identically.’
  • 58) ‘She would've owed only the 6% tax for each year the excess remained in the IRA.’
  • 59) ‘The gradient of risk with blood pressure was steeper for fatal than non-fatal stroke, reflecting a relative excess of haemorrhagic strokes among fatal events.’
  • 60) ‘It is comprised of the results of past production, as the excess of output over consumption.’
  • 61) ‘Deflation will not subside until growth is sufficient to absorb the remaining excesses in production capacity, which may be greater than the official data show.’
  • 62) ‘If your margin interest exceeds your investment income, you can carry over the excess until next year, she adds.’
  • 63) ‘The average excess on contents policies is £50 - £100, but some insurers allow £500 or more.’
  • 64) ‘If however, the cash together with any other gains exceed your annual exemption you will be liable to capital gains tax on the excess at your marginal rate of tax.’
  • 65) ‘Under the circumstance, the liquidity excess, which stood at around 700 billion baht now, would begin to decrease, she stated.’
  • 66) ‘But when the central bank's CAR was higher than 8 percent of its monetary liabilities, the excess would be used to retire some of the perpetual notes.’
  • 67) ‘For monthly incomes between 110 and 150 leva, the tax rate will be 15 per cent on the excess over 110 leva.’
  • 68) ‘Total number of policies issued stand at more than 5.5 lakh and total sum assured is in the excess of Rs 13,000 crore, it said.’
  • 69) ‘Just to define the terms a little bit, the trade deficit is the excess of our imports of goods over our exports of goods.’
  • 70) ‘Although there will be enough capacity to satisfy demand in 2006, the excess of capacity over consumption will begin to shrink.’
  • 71) ‘In this scenario, the country will plan to pay off the temporary excess of imports at a later time, with proceeds made from future export sales.’
  • 72) ‘Even then, the number 2 will only be worth the percentage of the excess over the quota divided by the total number of votes the first preference candidate has gathered.’
  • 73) ‘An excess of 20,000 tonnes went into US bond stores, counting against this year's quota.’
  • 74) ‘What they don't realize, or perhaps chose to ignore, is that the current surplus is merely an excess of collections over distributions.’
  • 75) ‘Could you explain how this structure is joined together, what we call here the golden thread that runs through people related issues in an organisation with excess of 40,000 employees?’
  • 76) ‘Because, every now and again, a bit of complete excess is perfectly acceptable.’
  • 77) ‘That an 18 year old athlete should have a double chin just a couple of months after a foot injury is a throwback to the 1980's when excess was acceptable.’
  • 78) ‘But Shanahan's isn't about bargain food, it's the acceptable face of excess.’
  • 79) ‘In a democracy, we need every possible means of limiting the scope for excess by those governing us.’
  • 80) ‘My own hospitality paled in comparison with the stories that circulated in medical circles, but my sense of entitlement rationalised this greed and excess as harmless and acceptable.’
  • 81) ‘Your reporter goes on to state that I have been ordered by a court now not to engage in politics - an almost unimaginable excess of jurisdiction.’
  • 82) ‘Since they were available, they could be approached in the event of miscarriage of justice, or excess of jurisdiction, elsewhere.’
  • 83) ‘In terms of excess of jurisdiction or denial of natural justice?’
  • 84) ‘Constantly strive to eliminate all forms of excess and waste; improve productivity at a rate that is roughly twice the industry average.’
  • 85) ‘Capitalism permits excess and stupidity for brief periods.’
  • 86) ‘They discovered that they can survive on the waste and excess of the mainstream (i.e abandoned buildings used for housing).’
  • 87) ‘The only arena in which Moderate Muslims permit excess is in idealism.’
  • 88) ‘Also, the toxins from this excess waste matter can be reabsorbed into the bloodstream and circulated throughout the body, causing many problems.’
  • 89) ‘Sooner or later the sheer magnitude of the waste and excess caused by the present patent system will lead to reform, and they will not be able to prevent it.’
  • 90) ‘It's failure is based on unrivalled extravagance and excess, poor management and a desire to ignore any form of business or common sense.’
  • 91) ‘The piece calls attention to the waste and excess of postindustrial society.’
  • 92) ‘We've witnessed a lot of reckless Credit and speculative excess over the years.’
  • 93) ‘No doubt about it, reckless money and credit excess has been running unabated.’
  • 94) ‘We are now beginning to pay what will be a very heavy price for reckless excess.’
  • 95) ‘A group of tweenie girls set about rescuing a beleaguered tree living next to a landfill in this spirited play about the dangers of corporate excess and waste.’
  • 96) ‘For young people with few prospects beyond stolid lives punctuated by bouts of alcoholic excess, it's easy to understand the allure of more irreverent, less traditional ways of life.’
  • 97) ‘Caught in a downward spiral of depression, dissipation and alcoholic excess, Boswell died on 19 May 1795.’
  • 98) ‘Minors are clearly not allowed and no excess drinking please!’
  • 99) ‘There have long been epidemiological suggestions that lack of fibre or excess of red meat in the diet is to blame.’
  • 100) ‘To top a life of drink and drug excess, the best possible career move in the music business is death.’
  • 101) ‘To some extent, it appears to function as a cautionary tale, preaching moderation: excess, it warns, finishes you off quicker than boredom.’
  • 102) ‘Hundreds of fans pressed around the Paris grave of The Doors cult singer Jim Morrison yesterday, 30 years after drug and drink excess claimed his life.’
  • 103) ‘Among younger and single women binge-drinkers, alcoholic excess is associated with the pursuit of a sexual partner and, in some cases, with low self-esteem.’
  • 104) ‘Yet such indulgence is often the way, as people laugh off alcoholic excess while working themselves into a righteous moral lather over something smelly in a cigarette.’
  • 105) ‘Just to show that we haven't lost our edge when it comes to alcoholic excess, may I present for your delectation and delight…’
  • 106) ‘When I finally released the pressure, it ran up the wall, looking more like a drunken man after a nite of alcoholic excess.’
  • 107) ‘Now women are fast catching up in the race to alcoholic excess.’
  • 108) ‘Alcoholic excess is certainly nothing for a political leader to boast about.’
  • 109) ‘Surely it is true that, if the choice must be made between the total abstinence in use of alcoholic beverages and excess, then the choice is total abstinence.’
  • 110) ‘The social and emotional costs of alcoholic excess are also well documented.’
  • 111) ‘His last years were characterized by disillusionment, drunkenness, and excess, and he committed suicide in Leningrad, writing his last poem in his own blood.’
  • 112) ‘Extravagant names, colourful excess, intoxicating variety - sweets are a model of human inventiveness and exuberance.’
  • 113) ‘With the slew of people in there, it's the typically small percentage that ‘see their great night wasted’ through violent excess.’
  • 114) ‘Sadly, it was also a pretty good way to harm themselves with legal problems or health issues resulting from excess.’
  • 115) ‘Nestled in the pristine Alps, its resorts provide great skiing in the lap of luxury, but Saint Moritz isn't just about reckless excess.’
  • 116) ‘Moreover, the proportion of excesses for incidence and mortality was very similar.’
  • 117) ‘There are no mentions of mass starvation, torture, concentration camps or the excesses of the current regime.’
  • 118) ‘After the excesses of New Year's Eve, today's the day to pledge a healthier lifestyle for 2003.’
  • 119) ‘This is a popular method of reducing premiums by increasing excesses and many insured are caught unawares.’
  • 120) ‘However, he accepted that, if the excess of the insured value over the market value were so great that it suggested a moral hazard, the underwriter would not insure the vessel.’
  • 121) ‘She is claiming just over £400, a sum which includes the excess on her car insurance claim, used to pay for replacement locks.’
  • 122) ‘Another reason Jacobs mentioned to illustrate the value of the system is the insurance excess payable when a vehicle is stolen.’
  • 123) ‘The excess for baggage loss and baggage delay claims is €100, for money loss claims it is €65.’
  • 124) ‘A last aspect I wish to mention, regards the payment of the excess on a claim.’
  • 125) ‘By agreeing to pay a greater excess on each claim you can reduce your car insurance premiums.’
  • 126) ‘Mr Croft said he will have to fork out a £50 excess on his insurance claim to repair the damage.’
  • 127) ‘If the damage is small, the insured may have to carry the total loss himself or if the damage does not exceed the total excesses payable, the insured may find himself seriously out of pocket.’
  • 128) ‘Some insurers provide premiums to pensioners or enhanced benefits by waiving excesses.’
  • 129) ‘The transport chief said the cost of the damage was still unknown but, in any event, ECS would have to fork out £400 on its insurance excess.’
  • 130) ‘She was also ordered by Selby magistrates to pay the Wests £250 compensation - the excess on their car insurance.’
  • 131) ‘But one resident, who did not wish to be named, said her insurance excess had been raised to £2,500.’
  • 132) ‘The school had been facing a £750 demand from its insurance company for the excess on the insurance on the three minibuses.’
  • 133) ‘Annual repairs and maintenance of vessels include voyage repairs and spare gear, annual survey fees, and hull and machinery insurance excess.’
  • 134) ‘And with all policies you will have to pay an excess on any claim, usually between £50 and £100.’
  • 135) ‘Any excess in one's claim generates an obligation to compensate those who thereby have less.’
  • 136) ‘It helps you to claim back your excess from the third party in the event of a non-fault claim.’
  • 137) ‘As it is, the excess for flood insurance is $10,000.’
  • 138) ‘He has been hit by a 10-fold increase in his insurance excess and has the added headache of knowing he must pay the first £2,500 of any future flood claim he makes.’
  • 139) ‘Fat cells produce excess amounts of the female hormone oestrogen, which can speed up the natural process of cell division and so lead to a higher risk of a cancer cell being formed.’
  • 140) ‘So if you increase the amount of excess carbs you eat, you can increase your fat stores and add unwanted size to your physique.’
  • 141) ‘I had a good time, but I'm really tired this morning, and I have an excess amount of junk food left at my house that I need to get rid of.’
  • 142) ‘It is important to limit nickel content to the level needed for control of pearlite; excess nickel increases the amount of retained austenite and lowers hardness.’
  • 143) ‘The small amount of excess water molecules in the reaction are released as water vapor, says Shimshon Gottesfeld, chief technology officer at MTI.’
  • 144) ‘Health professionals define ‘overweight’ as an excess amount of body weight that includes muscles, bone, fat and water.’
  • 145) ‘‘A tiny amount of excess food’ translates very nearly into ‘sweeties’.’
  • 146) ‘The model is thus suggesting that this amount of excess travel time compared to the freeflow travel time, is less for the lower speed limits than it is for the 60 km/h limit.’
  • 147) ‘This powerful neurotransmitter is a key player in the brain's learning centers, and excess amounts create deeply embedded memories of drinking.’
  • 148) ‘His hand tingled, almost burned, where he held his sword, and the moment their lips made contact there was suddenly an excess amount of blinding bright light.’
  • 149) ‘This overreaction makes your body produce excess amounts of the stress hormones adrenaline and cortisol, which can make you hyperalert and anxious.’
  • 150) ‘The blade is polycarbonate, and is reinforced with deep ribs that add a huge amount of strength without excess weight.’
  • 151) ‘Minor side effects from the gum include lightheadedness, nausea, mouth and throat irritation, hiccups, and an excess amount of saliva.’
  • 152) ‘But even a small amount of excess sodium causes bloating.’
  • 153) ‘It is nearly impossible to ingest beta carotene in toxic amounts, since the body will not convert excess amounts to toxic levels of vitamin A.’
  • 154) ‘The teenager admitted charges of dangerous driving, driving with excess alcohol and driving while unfit through drugs, when he appeared in court.’
  • 155) ‘False negatives: samples exposed to light will show decreased amounts of bilirubin; excess levels of ascorbic acid.’
  • 156) ‘Minor side effects include light-headedness, nausea, sore mouth, sore throat, hiccups and excess amount of saliva.’
  • 157) ‘His pulse increased and he began to sweat excess amounts.’
  • 158) ‘Statistics reveal that minimum temperatures have little to do with the excess winter mortality rates.’
  • 159) ‘Other unique features of the Legal Shield policy are the lack of a waiting period and the ‘no - excess payment’ requirement in the event of a claim.’
  • 160) ‘They negotiated their gold ransom for the kidnapped Freia with all the dogged, gormless determination of a ticket collector extracting an excess fare.’
  • 161) ‘There are 2 windows, 1 behind the barriers for excess fares and the expired and one before the barriers for normal tickets.’
  • 162) ‘There was no waiver of any excess payments by the respondent from December 1, 1998, to May 1, 2002.’
  • 163) ‘Most experts agree that the introduction of excess coverage payment and other measures will not suffice to fill the gaps in the public health insurers' finances.’
  • 164) ‘And weigh charges for late payments, excess fees on cash advances and the cost of transferring balances.’
  • 165) ‘Ask your broker about items that are automatically covered, as well as the terms and excess payments that may apply.’
  • 166) ‘Subsequent claims within a six month period may be subject to an increased excess payment.’
  • 167) ‘Meanwhile the police also conducted a special drive on Thursday to check auto rickshaws for faulty exhausts leading to excess emission and charging excess fare from passengers.’
  • 168) ‘While 24 per cent of violations are for overloading, 22 per cent are for demanding excess fare.’
  • 169) ‘We impose fines of Rs 300 for refusals and charging excess fares.’

Examples

  • 1) Patients will also be able to download medical records to access information such as test results.
  • 2) Businesses and consumers say the smartphone has become the primary device they use to access the internet.
  • 3) They need access to the right help so they can rebuild their lives.
  • 4) Three bases over the week give you access to the best bits.
  • 5) He said staff could not access their computer systems to see which passengers had gone through security.
  • 6) He says all he wants is an apartment with an easy access garage.
  • 7) The police gave us a crime number but it emerged the burglars gained access by using a front door key.
  • 8) We have called for urgent humanitarian access to besieged areas and have urged the government to establish a no-fly zone.
  • 9) All the equipment worn and carried by police officers is essential for their safety, and accessing this equipment beneath a burka would be impossible.
  • 10) Supposedly, it would give us a better room and access to the deluxe pool, reserved only for those in our wing.
  • 11) The principal concern is about access to information.
  • 12) The officer admitted illegally accessing police files to track down the third woman and another woman.
  • 13) Voucher does not give preferential right of access.
  • 14) Regular passengers have priority access to waiting rooms and discounts on tickets.
  • 15) It was unclear whether investigators would have access to areas where the attacks took place.
  • 16) That is part of the deal under which governments give it access.
  • 17) Look for networks with protected access and use websites with secure connections.
  • 18) Other subsidiaries hire out vehicles and access equipment.
  • 19) The government was considering new ways to target groups with poor access to computers.
  • 20) The assessments are expensive and gaining access to them can be difficult.
  • 21) That presumes easy access to the most sensitive nuclear sites and a quick and efficient verification system.
  • 22) Users can put in place screen locks and other security mechanisms to stop strangers accessing personal devices.
  • 23) We must do more to spread opportunity and improve access to good quality public services.
  • 24) How can these things be delivered in ways that are simple to access and universally available?
  • 25) People are picked up for any excuse and held for weeks without information or access to lawyers.
  • 26) These proposals will not harm the right to access to justice enjoyed by all citizens.
  • 27) It can also restrict access to areas of the school.
  • 28) Only patients who can pay have been given access.
  • 29) All rooms have access to an outdoor hot tub and are connected to the main building by glass walkways.
  • 30) But charities said yesterday that diabetics may be denied free access to the equipment after a government consultation on funding.
  • 31) And for the really tricky issues, advisers can use remote access to make changes to the settings on your computer.
  • 32) Slide 15: "iPhone and the changed rules of the game for mobile internet" by Ulrika Steg, Product Manager Consumer markets, TeliaSonera Ulrika presented the impact from the Launch of the iPhone.  28\% more data traffic in their 3G network after 1 week, since 160\% more data traffic  Most iPhone users browse outside their portal (the way it should have been everywhere from day 1 when internet access was possible on a mobile phone!) vs. non-iPhone users  User cost control important  iPhone users feel they have internet in a pocket  80\% of buyers men under age 35 and half live in big cities (I think this also depends on the fact that in big cities you do have 3G coverage, I know a friend of mine living out in the country in northern Sweden and as he put it, \ "you have to climb up in a f\%\%\%ing tree to get phone access\") The good thing about the iPhone launch, it forced the mobile operators to start thinking about how to offer value priced \ "flat-fee like\" data plans.
  • 33) This year's capital investment continues TELUS 'longstanding commitment to providing Albertans with access to some of the world's best telecommunications technology, including the fastest and biggest wireless network that Albertans can access*. "
  • 34) *The term access capitalist was first used in a 1993 New Republic piece by Michael Lewis that was one of the first serious critiques of Carlyle.
  • 35) Quoth I, ‘I will start and go to my house at once and suffer hard things for thy sake and contrive how thou mayst win access to him, for such access is difficult at this present.’
  • 36) An access control technology that times out a lawfully made copy so that the lawful owner or lawful renter of that copy has to pay the copyright holder to gain access is the same as a technology allowing copyright holders to charge a toll to cross the Brooklyn Bridge.
  • 37) The "Big D" boasts the sweep and size of a blue-ribbon Western river, but walk-in access is limited-better to explore it by drift boat.
  • 38) You can access the forums at one of two URLs: www. mexconnect.com/forums - in this case, you will NOT have the jump to first unread post feature - this access is the one that will now be used by google and other search engines to have information from the forums reflectedin their search results.
  • 39) Your article uses the word "access" three times to describe a woman's right to birth control.
  • 40) ‘Two side entrances provide access to the back garden - one has double timber doors which lead to a carport.’
  • 41) ‘A covered side entrance provides access to the large walled rear garden, which also has an outside toilet.’
  • 42) ‘There is plumbing for a washing machine, and a side door provides access to the garden.’
  • 43) ‘Two side entrances offer access to the front and rear landscaped gardens.’
  • 44) ‘A side door will be opened by the Minster staff to give access to the side transept and the Chapter House.’
  • 45) ‘She used the wheelchair access to bring a buggy onto the strand but needed someone to physically lift the buggy onto the beach.’
  • 46) ‘They also slide to the side to make access to the rear seats easier.’
  • 47) ‘Now a £12,000 lift is being installed to allow wheelchair access to the garden.’
  • 48) ‘As well as the Tree House, there is full wheelchair access to the garden, shop, garden café and toilets.’
  • 49) ‘The launch also marked the completion of a new ramp providing wheelchair access to the building.’
  • 50) ‘It has off-street parking to the front for a couple of cars and double-gated side access to the back garden.’
  • 51) ‘Nor was the lack of wheelchair access to the newly-opened Mango shop missed.’
  • 52) ‘The wide ramp will give wheelchair access to the garden at the centre and the volunteers also concreted the shed area in the garden as well as giving the garden a tidy up.’
  • 53) ‘More than 70 tonnes of waste and spoil were taken from the site to achieve the levels required for wheelchair access to all parts of the garden.’
  • 54) ‘Each new shop with two levels will have an elevator, while there will be wheelchair access to the 14-screen cinema.’
  • 55) ‘A Sligo woman has called for wheelchair access to all election booths after she wasn't able to vote on Friday.’
  • 56) ‘A temporary lift has been installed enabling wheelchair access to one of the wonders of the world.’
  • 57) ‘The double bedroom to the rear has built-in louvre door wardrobes and access to the attic.’
  • 58) ‘There is side access to the south-west facing rear garden which measures 75 feet by 46 feet.’
  • 59) ‘A side gate provides vehicular access to the west facing back garden which is paved and gravelled for easy maintenance.’
  • 60) ‘It is not a policy issue as to whether people should have access to water or not, people are naturally entitled to have access.’
  • 61) ‘Ensure that next year's influx of students have access to properly funded clubs and resources.’
  • 62) ‘It's right and proper that teachers have access to the full process of judicial review, which by its thorough nature, will take time.’
  • 63) ‘That is the debate over whether illegal aliens should have access to health care and other benefits.’
  • 64) ‘He also asked officials if members would still have access to the community fund set up to benefit local groups in the town.’
  • 65) ‘But the report dismisses claims that Leeds is swamped by asylum seekers who have access to a wide range of benefits.’
  • 66) ‘He said across the country as few as one per cent of all those who could benefit from such care have access to it.’
  • 67) ‘They have access to health and life insurance through their employers, or at their own expense.’
  • 68) ‘These sections entitle everyone to have access to health care services provided by the state within its available resources.’
  • 69) ‘If the common people have access to those technologies, do you know what they will do?’
  • 70) ‘A benefit of this is that most sailors will now have access to more courses than those associated with their billet.’
  • 71) ‘In principle this meant developing countries should have the right to have access to cheap generic drugs.’
  • 72) ‘Operators have access to a wide range of information and experts within Defence.’
  • 73) ‘In particular, it recommends that all children should have access to publicly funded education from the age of three.’
  • 74) ‘The deal we're negotiating is for all universities to have access to all journals electronically.’
  • 75) ‘Officers on the Operation Delta squad have access to the latest computer technology to hunt for burglars.’
  • 76) ‘If people opt out of the NHS, why should they have access to public money to smooth their treatment?’
  • 77) ‘Women have the right to divorce, inherit property, conduct business and have access to knowledge.’
  • 78) ‘Now, who do you think would have access to the resources needed for a well organised covert operation like that?’
  • 79) ‘This group aims to support fathers who suffer after marital disputes, for example by being denied access to their children by the mother.’
  • 80) ‘At the same time union representatives were denied access to members and were not faxed requested safety reports.’
  • 81) ‘Ms. Stewart did not have her speech limited nor were students denied access to her as you suggest.’
  • 82) ‘Another parent was one of two fathers who was denied access to their children for years.’
  • 83) ‘This happened recently when she had just given birth in a local hospital and her husband was denied access to see the baby.’
  • 84) ‘He was released in August, but remained suspended from the exercise of his offices and was denied access to the Queen.’
  • 85) ‘Then in 1988, on a visit to the prison, she was denied access to her husband.’
  • 86) ‘In the meantime there are sources of support and advice for men denied access to their children by mothers.’
  • 87) ‘Straw has claimed that British consular staff were denied access to the detainees.’
  • 88) ‘During that time he was never told he was under arrest and was denied access to a solicitor.’
  • 89) ‘That he also will be denied access to his players in the dressing room before kick-off has led the manager to believe that he is being unduly punished.’
  • 90) ‘While held in Camp Delta, he was denied access to a lawyer and quizzed by the British Secret Service.’
  • 91) ‘In 1536 she died at Kimbolton House; she was in considerable pain due to cancer and had been denied access to her only daughter.’
  • 92) ‘Hishamudin ruled that their detention was unlawful and done in bad faith as they were denied access to family members and lawyers.’
  • 93) ‘Kujinga, who was initially denied access to his client, was finally allowed to see her by mid-afternoon.’
  • 94) ‘Being denied access to their fathers, through no doing of their own.’
  • 95) ‘The group Human Rights in China reported in May that Gao was being denied access to her attorneys.’
  • 96) ‘He was denied access to a solicitor for 24 hours, but his solicitor did not in fact see him until the day after the expiry of this period.’
  • 97) ‘Arising out of this Hernon was denied access to his daughter for three years.’
  • 98) ‘And now that this has happened, they insist that they have some right to have access to him.’
  • 99) ‘Most applications for access come from estranged fathers.’
  • 100) ‘Memory data accesses are hundreds of times faster than disk.’
  • 101) ‘This execution involves performing arithmetic and logical calculations, initiating memory accesses, and controlling the flow of program execution.’
  • 102) ‘Virtual Interface Architecture is a new method or establishing application-to-application remote memory accesses over a network.’
  • 103) ‘JAVA is a strongly typed language, and its virtual memory environment imposes a restriction on valid memory accesses.’
  • 104) ‘The window typically is narrow, only about 128MB or so, and any accesses to physical memory outside this window are not remapped.’
  • 105) ‘This provides minimal memory consumption, but accesses take more time due to the page faults handling.’
  • 106) ‘We knew that the processor would do a memory access at the time when the corruption would occur.’
  • 107) ‘The problem lies in conflicting accesses to a block of memory by both the AGP processor and the CPU.’
  • 108) ‘If we now call overbroad subpoenas an unauthorized access, then unwanted e-mail is a trespass.’
  • 109) ‘Lock fields are used to coordinate multi-thread and multi-user accesses.’
  • 110) ‘CC Winstone is running its scripts flat out, so any disk accesses will also likely hammer the CPU.’
  • 111) ‘The MM reads the page table entry and uses the VMA to find out whether the memory access is legal or not.’
  • 112) ‘Even an experienced programmer might have a hard time tracking down bugs caused by invalid accesses, overflowing writes, accesses to dead memory, memory leaks and the like.’
  • 113) ‘This is a Trojan designed to open a backdoor access to compromised computer.’
  • 114) ‘In some cases the value and utility of data is actually increasing as data ages even if the accesses to that data decline.’
  • 115) ‘For these applications, threads are needed to provide concurrent accesses to shared data.’
  • 116) ‘Storage bottlenecks occur when the business encounters a combination of repetitive file accesses, and large program and data files that strain storage resources.’
  • 117) ‘In real life, you'd rarely see the hard drive hammered in this way - most of the time, disk accesses occur relatively infrequently, or only last for relatively short periods of time.’
  • 118) ‘In theory the larger cache improves performance because there is a reduction in the number of physical accesses to the disk.’
  • 119) ‘He is suspected of breaking Japanese laws prohibiting unauthorised computer access.’
  • 120) ‘The evolution of access broadcasting has produced a different kind of anxiety.’
  • 121) ‘The forum will be aired on local public access television prior to Election Day.’
  • 122) ‘Either a solution has presented itself or I've had an access of strength and energy which has been enough to get me through.’
  • 123) ‘In an access of wonderment, I had to tell someone of these discoveries.’
  • 124) ‘His great physical force still sustained him; and, in an access of energy that was fearfully allied to madness, he rushed forward into the vortex of snow and hail.’
  • 125) ‘ In an access of rage, he ordered those who opposed him to quit.’
  • 126) ‘The night was brief and terrible as in an access of fever, and I lay shaking and chattering in the burning bed.’
  • 127) ‘The private car park is accessed via remote controlled gates.’
  • 128) ‘The site is accessed via the Dunmore Road and is around two miles from the city centre.’
  • 129) ‘A signed diversion route will also be in place for drivers wanting to access the village via the A64.’
  • 130) ‘The dining room is accessed from this wing via the kitchen.’
  • 131) ‘The school fears the sports pitches would be damaged if the machinery accessed the site via the main school entrance.’
  • 132) ‘Mill Lane is accessed through wrought-iron gates flanked by stone pillars.’
  • 133) ‘The High Court grants Shell the right to access private lands in the village for the installation of the pipeline.’
  • 134) ‘The living room is accessed via a lobby with understairs storage.’
  • 135) ‘The living and dining room are also accessed via steps from the hallway.’
  • 136) ‘The adjoining family room is accessed via a short flight of steps and can also be entered from the front garden.’
  • 137) ‘The auctioneers expressed satisfaction with the price obtained given the fact that the land was accessed via a lengthy right of way.’
  • 138) ‘This three-bedroom penthouse apartment is on the third floor of a low-level block and is accessed via a private lift.’
  • 139) ‘All of the apartments are entered via D' Olier Street and are accessed via an impressive marble entrance lobby.’
  • 140) ‘People were encouraged to use public transport and the park-and-ride facility at Black Ash to access the city.’
  • 141) ‘150 new jobs are set to be created and the project is also set to reduce congestion, not only on the major motorways accessing the region but also local roads.’
  • 142) ‘Secondly you accessed an area which you had no authority to enter.’
  • 143) ‘In addition a large number of people need to access the town centre on a daily basis.’
  • 144) ‘People who live on the village's Main Street and part of York Road will be charged to access the grassed areas of common land that front their homes.’
  • 145) ‘You may say ‘but they have a right to use these roads to access their fields’.’
  • 146) ‘People are choosing to access the city centre but they are doing it in more sustainable ways, to the benefit of all.’
  • 147) ‘The lack of protection means that e-mails and sensitive computer files can be accessed by hackers using little more than a laptop and an antenna.’
  • 148) ‘For example, today you can access Microsoft file servers with a Samba client.’
  • 149) ‘When the user accesses the file, online archiving retrieves that data twice as fast as it was compressed.’
  • 150) ‘When I go to the Macintosh, I can see the Linux server and access any file I want from it.’
  • 151) ‘After glancing at his watch he flipped on the computer and tried to access some old files.’
  • 152) ‘If the Linux machine can access the remote files, all archiving is done with the zip command.’
  • 153) ‘The entire network can be accessed from a laptop computer from any mechanical room or from the new building operation command center.’
  • 154) ‘I have several people using this computer and would like to know how to access chat files.’
  • 155) ‘The present invention relates to electronic books that are accessed over a computer network, such as the Internet.’
  • 156) ‘I activated my small desktop computer and accessed the Official State Dictionary.’
  • 157) ‘Therefore, when Windows accesses this file the next time, it must look in multiple locations on your hard drive to retrieve the individual file.’
  • 158) ‘Still another advantage of consolidated storage is that the centrally located data can be accessed from other computers.’
  • 159) ‘Also in the menu is the status on Open Files, just showing what files are currently being accessed on the NAS and who is accessing them.’
  • 160) ‘In an attempt to clean out old and/or unnecessary files, I accessed my Winzip files.’
  • 161) ‘A NAS server allows users to access files and images just like a typical network drive.’
  • 162) ‘This enabled the FBI to find his password to access the encrypted files.’
  • 163) ‘Additionally, when a user or application attempts to access an archived file, a time lag occurs.’
  • 164) ‘Suppliers also get the benefit of accessing the database to find out what operators are selling in different parts of the country.’
  • 165) ‘The benefits of remotely accessing your PC from the road are numerous, but the bottom line is that it enables you to use your computer from the road like you never left home.’
  • 166) ‘So my poor server is trying to make big changes while lots and lots and lots of people are trying to access it.’
  • 167) he took a wrong turn on the access to the bridge
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