Origin of entrantFrench from OFr: see entrance
One that enters, especially one that enters a competition.
Origin of entrantFrench from present participle of entrer to enter from Old French; see enter .
- 3) has no re-entrant angles.
- Two of these figures stood at the end of a re-entrant curve, several pieces of which are preserved.
- A branch is either re-entrant, or it extends both ways to infinity, and in this case, we may regard it as consisting of two legs (crura, Newton), each extending one way to infinity, but without any definite separation.
- It may be remarked generally that there are at most three infinite branches, and that there may besides be a re-entrant branch or oval.
- With n=1, the re-entrant walls are given of Borda's mouthpiece, and the coefficient of contraction becomes 2.