A door is a movable structure used to open and close an entrance, typically consisting of a panel that swings on hinges or that slides or spins inside a space.
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Some articles on door:
... Doors which lead from interior, pressurized, sections of an aircraft to exterior or unpressurized areas can pose extreme risk if they are inadvertently opened during flight ... This can be mitigated by having doors that opens inwardly and is designed to be forced into its door frame by the internal cabin pressure - most cabin ... However, an outward opening door is often advantageous for cargo doors to maximise available space, and these need to be secured by hefty locking mechanisms to overcome internal ...
More definitions of "door":
- (noun): A room that is entered via a door.
Example: "His office is the third door down the hall on the left"
- (noun): The entrance (the space in a wall) through which you enter or leave a room or building; the space that a door can close.
Synonyms: doorway, room access, threshold
- (noun): Anything providing a means of access (or escape).
Example: "We closed the door to Haitian immigrants"; "education is the door to success"
- (noun): A swinging or sliding barrier that will close the entrance to a room or building or vehicle.
Example: "He knocked on the door"; "he slammed the door as he left"
Famous quotes containing the word door:
“While they stand at home at the door he is dead already,
The only son is dead.
But the mother needs to be better,
She with thin form presently drest in black,
By day her meals untouchd, then at night fitfully sleeping, often waking,
In the midnight waking, weeping, longing with one deep longing,
O that she might withdraw unnoticed, silent from life escape and
To follow, to seek, to be with her dear dead son.”
—Walt Whitman (18191892)
“A door is what a dog is perpetually on the wrong side of.”
—Ogden Nash (19021971)
“I went back to my work, but now without enthusiasm. I had looked through an open door that I was not willing to see shut upon me. I began to reflect upon life rather seriously for a girl of twelve or thirteen. What was I here for? What could I make of myself? Must I submit to be carried along with the current, and do just what everybody else did?”
—Lucy Larcom (18241893)