squealing

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squealing

[′skwēl·iŋ]
(electronics)
A condition in which a radio receiver produces a high-pitched note or squeal along with the desired radio program, due to interference between stations or to oscillation in some receiver circuit.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act also included two of my provisions: the SQUEAL Act, which eliminates an unnecessary tax break for lawmakers, and the bipartisan Investing in Opportunity Act which helps spur economic growth in poverty-stricken areas.
Brake squeal is distracting, annoying and affects physical as well as mental health.
An earlier publication [1] reports that for many passenger car brakes (all single piston calipers), brake squeal occurrence increases as disc wear increases whether due to disc wear resistance variation for a given NAO material or due to increased pad abrasiveness against the disc.
SHE lived in a house in the station yard Where trains puffed by with a squeal and a toot And belched back smoke over lily-white sheets, Washed only that day, now covered in soot.
I just wish Lucy Cooke, below, didn't squeal quite so much in this one.
FROM BACK PAGE said: "Centre-halves aren't meant to squeal.
We need to practise the same thing – squeal to mimic a pup, then stop play, leaving the pup to consider his actions.
When the lid is opened, it sends off a squeal the crooks will hear all the way to the pawn shop.
It turns out that when brakes squeal, it doesn't always mean there is a problem.
Seventh-grade teacher Jill Myers may have been game to smooch a pig as part of a fundraiser at Lincoln Middle School in Cottage Grove, but the pig wanted no part in it and proceeded to squirm, squeal and protest loudly.
Since early in the 20th century, researchers have examined the annoying squeal in automobile brakes by analytical, computational, and experimental methods.