entering

[ UK /ˈɛntəɹɪŋ/ ]
[ US /ˈɛnɝɪŋ, ˈɛntɝɪŋ/ ]
NOUN
  1. a movement into or inward
  2. the act of entering
    she made a grand entrance
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How To Use entering In A Sentence

  • Hamed will go on a publicity tour around the States next week before entering training camp on February 16.
  • About 40% of all students entering as freshmen graduate within 4 years.
  • Entrants must specify their choice of prize when entering. Times, Sunday Times
  • Memphis was 7-3 entering the week, but six of the victories were against teams from lesser conferences.
  • Indeed, since entering 2011, I have been cautious; and except for the 14-point, first day of the year "yippee" to 1273, the SPX hasn't really done all that much. Jeffrey Saut: Waiting for a Pullback - Seeking Alpha
  • Upon warily entering a cafe you're immediately barked at for your order.
  • The greatest difficulty which presents itself in entering the southern mouth arises from what in America are termed snags, that is, large trees, the roots of which are firmly planted in the bed of the river, whilst the branches project up the stream, and are likely to pierce any boat in its passage down. Journals of Two Expeditions of Discovery in North-West and Western Australia, Volume 2
  • You are entering a period when you will emit such strong personal magnetism that no one will be able to resist you. The Sun
  • He perceived they were entering the great theatre of his first appearance, the great theatre he had last seen as a chequer-work of glare and blackness in his flight from the red police. When the Sleeper Wakes
  • We are entering a new era of genetic medicine in which it is becoming possible to profile all people for their inherited risk of disease. Times, Sunday Times
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