When the time variable indicates the event has happened exactly at that time, the dyad of time and event yes/no is called a survival observation. Censoring occurs when a subject is not under observation for a period of time when they are at risk for the event: if the event happened you wouldn't know. For cases like death or non-recurrent events, you cannot have left or interval censored data, because the subject is never at risk for death again.
Censored data can be included in a survival analysis using a parametric or Cox proportional hazards model. In the Cox model, a semiparametric likelihood is used. One inspects only the distribution of people at risk at any event time. This set is called a risk set. If 1 person dies at time 10, everyone who is alive at time 10 comprises the risk set for that time. Censored observations are merely omitted from risk sets.
It is a different thing to say that a subject enters a study or re-enters a study at a point in time and you know that the event has happened exactly once (assuming no reoccurrence of event). This is missing survival data.
You can use typical methods of missing data, like trying to impute the event time. You can also discretize the intervals which leads to a logistic regression model with an offset for the log of time under observation and a 0/1 response for whether the event occurred.