screaming


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screaming

[′skrēm·iŋ]
(aerospace engineering)
A form of combustion instability, especially in a liquid-propellant rocket engine, of relatively high frequency, characterized by a high-pitched noise.
References in periodicals archive ?
But Bartrum said: "It is not Munch screaming, it's Munch hearing the scream of nature resonating around him.
As the hours passed by, he can be seen running up and down the aisle and screaming at the top of his lungs, making it all the more difficult for the passengers to experience a comfortable flight.
Screaming hairy armadillos get their names from the squealing noise they make when they feel threatened 6 as well as their abundant hair, which is not found on most other armadillo species.
"So when there's 16,000 people screaming at you while you're trying to talk, I get it." But he said Bieber was wrong to scold his fans: "You've got to do it with humour or you don't do it at all."
"You can use GiggleType to send out a synthetic voice to any app that takes a microphone," explains Mark Ramirez, CEO for Screaming Bee.
IT'S about time somebody spoke up about babies that simply won't stop screaming on flights, 'A crying shame', (GDN, June 26).
The gay singer, who claims to have achieved all his New Year resolutions last year, admitted he struggles to cope when kids are screaming and kicking around him.
"The classic example would be a screaming baby on an airplane, the kind you can't ignore and makes your life hell."
The Scream, which shows a waif-like figure apparently screaming or hearing a scream and was painted in 1893, is one of the world's most recognisable paintings.
We decided not to give him medication to stop his screaming because it was a natural reaction to pain.