[ US /ɪˈɡɹɛs/ ]
NOUN
  1. the act of coming (or going) out; becoming apparent
  2. (astronomy) the reappearance of a celestial body after an eclipse
  3. the becoming visible
    not a day's difference between the emergence of the andrenas and the opening of the willow catkins
VERB
  1. come out of
    Water issued from the hole in the wall
    The words seemed to come out by themselves
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How To Use egress In A Sentence

  • Often the parent feels helpless and very discouraged and may also give up on the child which reinforces the child's feelings of inadequacy and may cause the child to retreat or regress further.
  • Work with your staff on understanding the regressive behaviors that may be exhibited.
  • That notion identifies heritability with the regression of the offspring phenotype on the parental (or biparental mean in the case of sexual reproduction), where both phenotypes are presented as z-scores (i.e., set to mean = 0 and standard deviation = 1). Miss Winter Solstice
  • The implications are, in their way, deeply regressive. Times, Sunday Times
  • This regress is signalled not only by increases in mental confusion but by typography less and less coherent, the type straying over the page, and with some pages simply blank.
  • The problem with an infinite regress is that it is a fallacious attempt to make an unsound argument support itself. A Fine-Tuned Multiverse
  • Of course, in some sense, this is a regressive tax as poorer laborers are probably the least likely to have flexibility in setting their work schedules for the sake of avoiding the higher taxes.
  • Linear regression between endurance and speed for individuals from the reed and the stonewort. PLoS ONE Alerts: New Articles
  • We calculate medians and quartiles of the age at leaving home by sex and race, using a fitted curve derived from a logit regression model.
  • Correlation and regression analysis indicated that certain gender differences of the relationships between the behaviours and CET4 scores existed.
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