Admission may refer to:
- Admission to an event or establishment
- University and college admission
- Admission (law), a statement that may be used in court against the person making it
- Admission to the bar, change in status allowing an applicant to become part of a profession
- Acceptance of admissible evidence in court
- The process by which patients enter into inpatient care
- The process of official inclusion in a state, the opposite of secession
- Admittance, the inverse of impedance
Read more about Admission: Film and Television
Other articles related to "admission, admissions":
... Admission Committee Composition The Principal, Registrar, Faculty Representatives ... To deliberate on their admission or non-admission ...
... "Admissions" (CSI NY), an episode of CSI NY Admissions (2004 film), a drama film Admissions (2011 film), a 2011 short film starring James Cromwell Admission (2013 film), an upcoming film ...
... Every year, PCU holds a selection process for the admission of new students based on the Interest and Aptitude Scouting through admission channels ...
... Admission is free ... Tickets cost $1.00 and rides take 3-5 tickets ...
... Admission to most undergraduate and postgraduate courses in IIT Kharagpur is granted through written entrance examinations ... Admissions to M.S.(by Research) and Ph.D ... Admission to undergraduate programmes in all IITs is tied to the Indian Institute of Technology Joint Entrance Examination (IIT-JEE) ...
Famous quotes containing the word admission:
“The admission of Oriental immigrants who cannot be amalgamated with our people has been made the subject either of prohibitory clauses in our treaties and statutes or of strict administrative regulations secured by diplomatic negotiations. I sincerely hope that we may continue to minimize the evils likely to arise from such immigration without unnecessary friction and by mutual concessions between self-respecting governments.”
—William Howard Taft (18571930)
“Powerful, yes, that is the word that I constantly rolled on my tongue, I dreamed of absolute power, the kind that forces others to kneel, that forces the enemy to capitulate, finally converting him, and the more the enemy is blind, cruel, sure of himself, buried in his conviction, the more his admission proclaims the royalty of he who has brought on his defeat.”
—Albert Camus (19131960)
“A completely indifferent attitude toward clothes in women seems to me to be an admission of inferiority, of perverseness, or of a lack of realization of her place in the world as a woman. Orwhat is even more hopeless and patheticits an admission that she has given up, that she is beaten, and refuses longer to stand up to the world.”
—Hortense Odlum (1892?)