blip


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blip

(blip)
A temporary deviation in a measurement from its baseline or its expected range.
References in periodicals archive ?
com/2015/01/27/brain-fart-science/#NRJ9bOPh6OqL) factors such as aging, sleep deprivation, anxiety and alcohol can all play a role, although even children can experience occasional brain blips.
Derived from the physical understanding of the blip stall phenomenon a representative vehicle from the single cylinder segment is chosen.
Another definition describes a blip as a detectable HIV-1 RNA level (above 40 or 50 copies/mL but no more than 1000 copies/mL) occurring between 2 negative assays no more than 2 months apart.
Blip means the following when allegedly or actually done by you or on your behalf:
I just wanted to say that I saw Steve's article as a blip on the flat line of corporate communication.
For only a blip on the timeline of creation, we have become technologically civilized.
Mourinho also has a word of advice for Fergie and his rival managers who claim Chelsea will have a blip during the forthcoming campaign.
However, notes the WATW report, that would "not even be a blip on the radar screen of the U.
Everyone thinks that residential real estate can only go up, but if supply continues to increase and we have a blip, we could find ourselves in a disastrous market.
Right now you would probably have to say it's a blip, but it should be noted that goals are in relatively short supply in the Coca-Cola League as well.
Having been fascinated by the current documentary series The British Isles: A Natural History, it occurred to me that the length of our lives may vary, but even the longest of lives is but a blip when measured against the history of this planet.