Access may refer to:
Other articles related to "access":
... Interstate 295 branches off from exit 44 of Interstate 95 (Maine Turnpike) providing access to downtown Portland, Maine and then generally follows the Atlantic coast and Kennebec River until it ... I-295's first exit is in South Portland, giving access to the Maine Mall (southbound) and U.S ... and Scarborough (northbound) its last exit is Exit 51 (formerly Exit 28), which gives access to Gardiner ...
... Access control is the ability to permit or deny the use of a particular resource Access (comics), a comic book character Access (economics) Access (group), a Japanese musical group Access (credit card) Contact (law ...
... (AOTV), which is a nonprofit Public-access television cablecasting corporation ... AOTV trains people to produce their own local Public-access television programs, and it records and airs Government-access television (GATV) public meetings and events through the Time Warner system ... A number of Internet service providers have dial-up access numbers based in Petersham, which is a local telephone call from Athol ...
... There are no stairs on most sub-surface stations, and one can access the stations from the street level via escalators or lifts ...
... operating system is running on a system, access to the files will have to go through OS-controlled user authentication and access control lists ... If an attacker gains physical access to the computer, however, this barrier can be easily circumvented ... CD containing an OS that is suitable to access the local filesystem ...
Famous quotes related to access:
“The nature of womens oppression is unique: women are oppressed as women, regardless of class or race; some women have access to significant wealth, but that wealth does not signify power; women are to be found everywhere, but own or control no appreciable territory; women live with those who oppress them, sleep with them, have their childrenwe are tangled, hopelessly it seems, in the gut of the machinery and way of life which is ruinous to us.”
—Andrea Dworkin (b. 1946)
“A girl must allow others to share the responsibility for care, thus enabling others to care for her. She must learn how to care in ways appropriate to her age, her desires, and her needs; she then acts with authenticity. She must be allowed the freedom not to care; she then has access to a wide range of feelings and is able to care more fully.”
—Jeanne Elium (20th century)
“In the greatest confusion there is still an open channel to the soul. It may be difficult to find because by midlife it is overgrown, and some of the wildest thickets that surround it grow out of what we describe as our education. But the channel is always there, and it is our business to keep it open, to have access to the deepest part of ourselves.”
—Saul Bellow (b. 1915)
“The last publicized center of American writing was Manhattan. Its writers became known as the New York Intellectuals. With important connections to publishing, and universities, with access to the major book reviews, they were able to pose as the vanguard of American culture when they were so obsessed with the two JoesMcCarthy and Stalinthat they were to produce only two artists, Saul Bellow and Philip Roth, who left town.”
—Ishmael Reed (b. 1938)
“Oh, the holiness of always being the injured party. The historically oppressed can find not only sanctity but safety in the state of victimization. When access to a better life has been denied often enough, and successfully enough, one can use the rejection as an excuse to cease all efforts. After all, one reckons, they dont want me, they accept their own mediocrity and refuse my best, they dont deserve me.”
—Maya Angelou (b. 1928)