[en-ter] /ˈɛn tər/
verb (used without object)
to come or go in:
Knock before you enter.
to be admitted into a school, competition, etc.:
Some contestants enter as late as a day before the race.
to make a beginning (often followed by on or upon):
We have entered upon a new phase in history.
Theater. to come upon the stage (used in stage directions as the 3rd person imperative singular or plural):
Enter Othello, and Iago at a distance.
verb (used with object)
to come or go into:
He just entered the building. The thought never entered my mind.
to penetrate or pierce:
The bullet entered the flesh.
to put in or insert.
to become a member of; join:
to enter a club.
to cause to be admitted, as into a school, competition, etc.:
to enter a horse in a race.
to make a beginning of or in, or begin upon; engage or become involved in:
He entered the medical profession.
to share in; have an intuitive understanding of:
In order to appreciate the novel, one must be able to enter the spirit of the work.
to make a record of; record or register:
to enter a new word in a dictionary.
Computers. to put (a document, program, data, etc.) into a computer system:
Enter your new document into the word-processing system.
to put forward, submit, or register formally:
to enter an objection to a proposed action; to enter a bid for a contract.
to report (a ship, cargo, etc.) at the custom house.
to come or go into (a place, house, etc)
to penetrate or pierce
(transitive) to introduce or insert
to join (a party, organization, etc)
when intr, foll by into. to become involved or take part (in): to enter a game, to enter into an agreement
(transitive) to record (an item such as a commercial transaction) in a journal, account, register, etc
(transitive) to record (a name, etc) on a list
(transitive) to present or submit: to enter a proposal
(intransitive) (theatre) to come on stage: used as a stage direction: enter Juliet
when intr, often foll by into, on, or upon. to begin; start: to enter upon a new career
(intransitive) often foll by upon. to come into possession (of)
(transitive) to place (evidence, a plea, etc) before a court of law or upon the court records
late 13c., from Old French entrer, from Latin intrare “to go into, enter” (source of Spanish entrar, Italian entrare), from intra “within,” related to inter (prep., adj.) “among, between” (see inter-). Related: Entered; entering.
[en-ter-ik] /ɛnˈtɛr ɪk/ adjective 1. of or relating to the ; intestinal. noun 2. enterics, Bacteriology. . /ɛnˈtɛrɪk/ adjective 1. intestinal adj. “pertaining to the intestines,” 1869, from Greek enterikos “intestinal,” first used in this sense by Aristotle, from entera (plural; singular enteron) “intestines,” from PIE *enter-, comparative of *en “in” (see inter-). enteric en·ter·ic […]
- Enteric coated tablet
enteric coated tablet n. A tablet coated with a substance to delay release of the medication until the tablet has passed through the stomach and into the intestine.
noun, Pathology. 1. (def 1). noun 1. another name for typhoid fever enteric fever n.
- Entericoid fever
entericoid fever en·ter·i·coid fever (ěn-těr’ĭ-koid’) n. A fever resembling the typhoid fever.