kinetic potential

kinetic potential

[kə′ned·ik pə′ten·chəl]
(mechanics)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Elsewhere, two works are positioned in such close proximity as to threaten contact if their kinetic potential were to be released.
(It's OK, guys, you want to cry out: Other emotions are permissible, too.) Charting an occasionally energizing but mostly wearing course through hip-hop, breakdancing and more, the show is a rally disguised as an educative trawl through the kinetic potential of the body.
Two dancers who recently gave birth, Sarah Perron (no relation to editor Wendy Perron) and Laura Staton, have developed Baby Om, a yoga technique that allows new mothers to hone and reshape their bodies while stimulating their newborns' kinetic potential (www.babyom.com, of course).