accentuation


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accentuation

[ak‚sen·chə′wā·shən]
(electronics)
The enhancement of signal amplitudes in selected frequency bands with respect to other signals.
References in periodicals archive ?
Axiomatic predications of systemic dynamics in question are essentially "laws of accentuation and dissipation".
From our point of view, some of these abstract criteria cover same aspects of map stylistics (for example, the use of a particular colour scheme results in accentuation or deviations from standards) and some, such as 'emotional impact' or 'general layout' are too abstract to be evaluated.
Thus, if we take recent experience into account we can conclude that liberalization has been associated with an accentuation of inequalities.
Even if it is very simple, the model was realized in a systemic vision, chasing the accentuation of the functional links between the different components of the ABS.
Featuring mocha-colored swirls and hydrangea accentuation, the bride's cake was a tiered yellow cake iced with buttercream.
The appearance of the thyroid on low-power magnification in Graves' disease is remarkable for the accentuation of its normal lobular pattern (figure 1).
It is at once the most difficult and the most distinctive type of Welsh music because, besides singing an original accompaniment, the singers have to fit it to the alliterative metres of a Welsh poem in blank verse and pay the strictest attention to get proper accentuation.
Chapter three on "Historical Trajectories of Influence in Canadian Politics" provides a concise, yet highly effective, outline of how the restructuring of the state, largely through the increasing accentuation on market forces, has pushed certain groups (and their voices) aside, only to elevate or maintain others.
Adding a shimmy is a fun and invigorating accentuation to your dance.
While the summer season brings chaos to Amman's roads, this is only of an accentuation of the normal state of affairs, whereby Jordanian drivers are made to suffer numerous inconveniences and dangers.
Wide dynamic range neurons have been identified in the spine as responsible for "windup," or the accentuation of painful stimuli.
Since the early 1980s it is a well-established fact that sentence accentuation in languages like English, German, and Dutch is sensitive to the argument structure of the predicate.