Associations to the word «Access»
ACCESS, noun. (uncountable) A way or means of approaching or entering; an entrance; a passage.
ACCESS, noun. (uncountable) The act of approaching or entering; an advance.
ACCESS, noun. (uncountable) The right or ability of approaching or entering; admittance; admission; accessibility.
ACCESS, noun. (uncountable) The quality of being easy to approach or enter.
ACCESS, noun. (uncountable) Admission to sexual intercourse.
ACCESS, noun. (countable) An increase by addition; accession; as, an access of territory.
ACCESS, noun. (countable) An onset, attack, or fit of disease; an ague fit.
ACCESS, noun. (countable) An outburst of an emotion; a paroxysm; a fit of passion; as, an access of fury.
ACCESS, noun. (uncountable) (legal) The right of a non-custodial parent to visit their child.
ACCESS, noun. (uncountable) (computing) The process of locating data in memory.
ACCESS, noun. (uncountable) (Internet) Connection to or communication with a computer program or to the Internet.
ACCESS, verb. (transitive) To gain or obtain access to.
ACCESS, verb. (transitive) (computing) To have access to (data).
ACCESS CODE, noun. An alphanumeric sequence that permits access to a secure service or network
ACCESS CODES, noun. Plural of access code
ACCESS CONTROL, noun. The practice of restricting entrance to a property, a building, or a room to authorized persons.
ACCESS CONTROL, noun. In technology, permitting or denying the use of a particular resource.
ACCESS CONTROL LIST, noun. (computing) A security scheme for file level security (as opposed to traditional user, group levels, or the somewhat stricter role levels.) Abbreviated ACL.
ACCESS CONTROL LISTS, noun. Plural of access control list
ACCESS CONTROLS, noun. Plural of access control
ACCESS COURSE, noun. (UK) An academic course intended to equip students with the skills they need in order to take further courses.
ACCESS COURSES, noun. Plural of access course
ACCESS MODIFIER, noun. (software) (object-oriented) An access specifier.
ACCESS MODIFIERS, noun. Plural of access modifier
ACCESS POINT, noun. (networking) A device, such as a WLAN or Internet modem, that permits wireless devices to connect to a network.
ACCESS POINTS, noun. Plural of access point
ACCESS ROAD, noun. A road giving entry to a region or, especially, to a motorway.
ACCESS ROADS, noun. Plural of access road
ACCESS SPECIFIER, noun. (software) (object-oriented) A keyword applied to a variable, method, etc. that indicates which other parts of the program are permitted to access it.
ACCESS SPECIFIERS, noun. Plural of access specifier
ACCESS TIME, noun. (computing) The time interval between the issuing of a request to read data from or write data to a storage device and the completion of this action.
ACCESS TIME, noun. (computing) An item of metadata indicating when a file was last accessed.
ACCESS TIMES, noun. Plural of access time
ACCESS TOKEN, noun. (computer science) an object that describes the security context of a process or thread, such as the user's identity and privileges.
ACCESS TOKENS, noun. Plural of access token
ACCESS VIOLATION, noun. (computing) segmentation fault
ACCESS VIOLATIONS, noun. Plural of access violation
ACCESS, noun. The right to enter.
ACCESS, noun. The right to obtain or make use of or take advantage of something (as services or membership).
ACCESS, noun. A way of entering or leaving; "he took a wrong turn on the access to the bridge".
ACCESS, noun. 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.).
ACCESS, noun. (computer science) the operation of reading or writing stored information.
ACCESS, noun. The act of approaching or entering; "he gained access to the building".
ACCESS, verb. Obtain or retrieve from a storage device; as of information on a computer.
ACCESS, verb. Reach or gain access to; "How does one access the attic in this house?"; "I cannot get to the T.V. antenna, even if I climb on the roof".
Wisdom does not show itself so much in precept as in life - in firmness of mind and a mastery of appetite. It teaches us to do, as well as talk, and to make our words and actions all of a color.