deemphasis


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deemphasis

[dē′em·fə·səs]
(engineering acoustics)
A process for reducing the relative strength of higher audio frequencies before reproduction, to complement and thereby offset the preemphasis that was introduced to help override noise or reduce distortion. Also known as postemphasis; postequalization.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Bush Administration's deemphasis on class size was surely informed by the work of economist Eric Hanushek, whose literature reviews over a period of two decades have been widely cited.
the deemphasis on the other mechanisms (takeovers, equity compensation, labor market) that product market competition complements could make such competition less important to corporate governance in Europe than in the U.
legislation in defining common standards mirrors a similar deemphasis in
25) Hourani's former party, however, differed from the Baath in its deemphasis of the idea of Arab unity.
The modern image of Mary, particularly in its deemphasis on the theological significance of her physical motherhood, B.
Placing everybody on a statin would not make coronary disease go away And it would probably result in deemphasis of the important nonpharmacologic interventions that have been shown to be effective.
Historically, education for Native Americans has involved the deliberate deemphasis of indigenous culture and encouragement to assimilate into American culture (McBeth, 1984; Stokes, 1997).
Although this deemphasis on leadership is consistent with social identity theory (Lembke and Wilson, 1998), it may also b e indicative of weak leadership at the study 1 sites.
Such empirical issues have received considerable attention from the Federal Reserve, leading to its deemphasis of M2 as a guide to monetary policy in 1993.
The deemphasis on race also leads Professor Haar into one of the rare errors of reportage in Suburbs Under Siege.
Thus, cooperation induces and is induced by a perceived similarity in beliefs and attitudes, a readiness to be helpful, openness in communication, trusting and friendly attitudes, sensitivity to common interests and deemphasis of opposed interest, an orientation toward enhancing mutual power rather than power differences and so on.
they will be so more than one could he under any other doctrine" (Montagne, 701, emphasis added), The reason for this is partly to be found in the content of the Vicar's doctrine: its questioning of eternal punishments (Emile, 284) and its great emphasis on morality and concomitant deemphasis of dogma and belief.