Noun Admission Definition and Examples


Noun:

Admission

Pronunciation:

/ədˈmɪʃ(ə)n/

Definition:
1.

noun

A statement acknowledging the truth of something.
  1. 'a tacit admission that things had gone wrong'
  2. 'By his own admission that's one of his best qualities: to bring out the best in players who are maybe not as good as some in other teams.'
  3. 'Jobs kicked off his spiel with the admission that the last seven months had been pretty ropy for the manufacturer.'
  4. 'Indeed her case led to the admission that 500 children in the agency's care were missing.'
  5. 'Now Mickey, there were nearly a dozen confessions or statements, admissions, whatever you want to call them…'
  6. 'Hours later, came the admission that in a way they were misleading.'
  7. 'Those restrictions remained in place yesterday, despite the admission that the information on which they were based was not new.'
  8. 'I take their complete silence on this issue as an admission that their earlier claims are unsustainable.'
  9. 'By their own admission that is way beyond their technological grasp, and may remain forever out of reach.'
  10. 'She confirmed that he was arrested upon making the admission that he had smoked marijuana with his girlfriend.'
  11. 'He said he had compiled his notebook and recorded the admission that the appellant had hit the postman at 7.45 pm that night.'
The process or fact of entering or being allowed to enter a place or organization.
  1. 'the country's admission to the UN'
  2. 'There are no police reports on this incident and there is no hospital admission record for this individual.'
  3. 'The nurse explains hospital admission routines and the process of being prepared for surgery.'
  4. 'Patient education is a dynamic, ongoing process that occurs from admission to discharge.'
  5. 'We have been conducting our own admission process for the past over 53 years.'
  6. 'No doubt there are some very good arguments to be had about the need to reform the exam system, and the process of university admission.'
  7. 'He and his companion were taken through the whole admission process.'
  8. 'However, that number was less than half of those actually processed for admission.'
  9. 'In what they believe to be emergency cases the Primecare doctors will contact the local ambulance service and arrange hospital admission.'
  10. 'Seven required hospital admission and there were no deaths.'
  11. 'Acute abdominal pain is a common surgical emergency requiring admission to hospital.'
  12. 'Playfair does not charge admission and no attendance figures are available.'
  13. 'Manchester's Museum of Science and Industry has more than doubled its visitors after abolishing admission charges.'
  14. 'Entry to the Armouries is free, but there is a special events charge for admission to the demonstrations.'
  15. 'He has further endeared himself to local fans by staging free tournaments or charging a mere R10 admission fee.'
  16. 'I went to the Ethnographic Museum, which charged four leva admission.'
  17. 'This demonstration is open to the public, and admission is 5€ including tea and a raffle.'
  18. 'I am writing in support of the council's reported proposal to reintroduce admission charges to the City Art Gallery.'
  19. 'Delaware does not record attendance figures because the facility does not charge admission.'
  20. 'This demonstration will be open to the public, and admission is E5 including tea and a raffle.'
  21. 'One of the difficulties cathedrals have is we do like to encourage visitors to come and visit but the vast majority feel it is immoral to charge admission.'
  22. 'cinema admissions have been rising recently'
  23. 'Admissions in 2003 fell to 167.3 million - 5% down on 2002's record 176 million total, the Film Council said.'
  24. 'there was a substantial reduction in hospital admissions'
  25. 'It is based on routinely collected data on hospital admissions and general practitioners' target payments.'
  26. 'Hospital admissions for selected respiratory diseases in the populations of Ouro Preto and a control area were compared for the year 1997.'
  27. 'About 20% of acute medical admissions to district general hospitals are for neurological problems, often in the context of other medical conditions.'
  28. 'Coding practices for hospital admissions for upper gastrointestinal haemorrhage period did not change significantly during our study.'
  29. 'Gyan et al. found a positive correlation between pediatric hospital admissions for respiratory distress in Trinidad and African dust events.'
  30. 'There was no evidence that review of treatment by the pharmacist affected practice consultation rates, outpatient consultations, hospital admissions, or death rate.'
  31. 'We did not find any significant reduction in admissions to hospital.'
  32. 'An increase in helmet use is unlikely to explain the reduction in hospital admissions with head injuries.'
  33. 'Hospital admissions for anaphylaxis, for example, have increased sevenfold over the last decade.'
  34. 'Large scale effectiveness studies in the Gambia and Kenya show the impact of this form of malaria control in national programmes on child mortality and paediatric hospital admissions.'
((n.) The act or practice of admitting.|--|(n.) Power or permission to enter; admittance; entrance; access; power to approach.|--|(n.) The granting of an argument or position not fully proved; the act of acknowledging something /serted; acknowledgment; concession.|--|(n.) Acquiescence or concurrence in a statement made by another, and distinguishable from a confession in that an admission presupposes prior inquiry by another, but a confession may be made without such inquiry.|--|(n.) A fact, point, or statement admitted; as, admission made out of court are received in evidence.|--|(n.) Declaration of the bishop that he approves of the presentee as a fit person to serve the cure of the church to which he is presented.|--|)


noun

1. the act of allowing to enter; entrance granted by permission, by provision or existence of pecuniary means, or by the removal of obstacles: the admission of aliens into a country.

2. right or permission to enter: granting admission to the rare books room.

3. the price paid for entrance, as to a theater or ball park.

4. an act or condition of being received or accepted in a position, profession, occupation, or office; appointment: admission to the bar.

5. confession of a charge, an error, or a crime; acknowledgment: His admission of the theft solved the mystery.

6. an acknowledgment of the truth of something.

7. a point or statement admitted; concession.


Examples:

"There can be admission fees."
"There can be admission charges."
"There can be admission criteria."
"There can be admission policies."
"There can be admission wards."
"There can be admission tickets."
"There can be admission rates."
"There can be admission procedures."
"There can be admission moneys."
"There can be admission talks."
"There can be admission standards."
"There can be admission requirements."
"There can be admission processes."
"There can be admission limits."
"There can be admission documents."
"There can be admission costs."
"There can be admission beds."
"There can be admission whiles."
"There can be admission valves."
"There can be admission tests."

Origin:
Late Middle English: from Latin admissio(n-), from the verb admittere (see admit).

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