high frequency

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high frequency

a radio-frequency band or radio frequency lying between 3 and 30 megahertz

high frequency

[′hī ¦frē·kwən·sē]
(communications)
Federal Communications Commission designation for the band from 3 to 30 megahertz in the radio spectrum. Abbreviated HF.

high frequency

The frequency band between 3 and 30 MHz. This normally is used for long-range air-to-ground communications.
References in periodicals archive ?
High-frequency traders have been called many things, from masters of the universe and market pioneers to exploiters, computer geeks, and even predators.
Since then, technology has accelerated, with high-frequency trading platforms ramping up the speed to milliseconds and more recently to microseconds.
When measuring high-frequency vestibular activity, we can turn to the fairly elaborate procedure first developed in primate research called scleral coil eye-movement recording.
This branch evolved organs to produce high-frequency chirps and inner ear structures to detect them.
Zinn: What else do these high-frequency ultrasound scans reveal?
The NIST devices were designed to allow precise measurement of the high-frequency magnetic noise in magnetoresistive sensors.
At the same time, demand has been growing for units of even higher performance, smaller size, thinner dimensions, and lighter weight in module components incorporating high-frequency discrete devices.
Handbook of Modeling High-Frequency Data in Finance - Cutting-Edge Developments in High-Frequency Financial Econometrics
High-frequency technology is an important part of 5G to an ultra-high speed connection at a data rate of 10 Gbps or even 20 Gbps to the mobile terminal.
Durbin, renowned author on Derivatives and High-Frequency Trading, is a lecturer and financial technology consultant specializing in high-frequency options and futures trading.
As nonlinear responses that are present in almost all normal ears and that have high-frequency specificity, DPOAEs are useful in the diagnosis of hearing loss, especially in children.
These bursts could generate the requisite high-frequency waves needed to heat the corona.