American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Appropriate for or accessible to one who is inexperienced in a field or new to a market: an entry-level job in advertising; an entry-level computer.
“This guy’s rods sold for what you could call an entry-level price for bamboo and they were surprisingly good, but he said he had no aspirations about turning pro.”
“Tait says: There are few entry-level roles for fundraisers and most charities want fundraisers with experience.”
“It's like an entry-level version of the iPhone and a challenge to RIM's BlackBerry Messenger.”
“MacBook Air Price Cut: Apple also cut the entry-level price of its ultra-thin MacBook to $1,499.”
“The idea is to work with local raw materials, source everything locally to cut the supply-chain waste," adds Mr. Stillhart, the company's head of coffee and so-called popularly positioned products—the entry-level food and drinks aimed at lower-income consumers—in Indonesia.”
“The D450 series are entry-level 720p plasma TVs available in new 43- and 51-inch screen sizes, which are enabled by an ultra-narrow bezel design that squeezes an extra inch of screen size without increasing the overall dimensions of the set.”
“If I hadn't gone to Northwestern, I'd be in an entry-level position in a field that would no longer need my old-school reporting-and-writing skill set.”
“For example, ten years ago an entry-level computer cost nearly $1000.”
“Furthermore, the 2009 entry-level computer will be far better than any 1999 model.”
“Now you can buy an entry-level desktop or a netbook for $300-$400.”
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