set point

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set point

[′set ‚pȯint]
(control systems)
The value selected to be maintained by an automatic controller.
References in periodicals archive ?
Williams appeared troubled by a hip injury and was trying to keep the points short while Garcia became tentative every time she had a chance to break free, especially when she fashioned her first set point that came and went at 5-4.
But he broke straight back after the Czech missed s ov too pointw a horrible overhead and took his third set point with an ace down the middle.
For chilled water system application, a minimum water flow set point is determined based on the manufacture requirement of minimum evaporator water flow.
Scientists from the School of Medicine at the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio observed a change in set point that resulted in significantly diminished motor function in aging fruit flies.
This time he did take control, winning five points in a row to lead 5-1 and then taking his first set point.
With the set on the line, Nadal went on the offensive pushing Gonzalez at full stretch to try and reach a backhand as another set point was saved.
Throughout the real estate industry, a very narrow range around 72 degrees Fahrenheit is typically the standard set point in both summer and winter.
Neither player established a decisive lead in the tie-break but Murray finally forged ahead to create three more set points, the second of which he took.
A lovely angled volley brought up set point for Murray as Seppi found himself under pressure again on his serve, but the Italian saved it with his first ace.
Serena took the first set after facing two set points in a tiebreaker before Venus broke her sister in the sixth game of the second to go 4-2 up.
Melzer saved two set points on his way to finally holding serve but Murray was 5-1 up and forced a decider with a thumping ace.
Curve B in Figure 2 shows good temperature uniformity at an arbitrary set point of 100 C with a simple two-zone power distribution.