# frequency

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## frequency

[fre´kwen-se]
1. the number of occurrences of a periodic or recurrent process in a unit of time, such as the number of electrical cycles per second measured in hertz. In cardiac pacing terminology, frequency is expressed by the formula: frequency = ½ × pulse width.
2. the number of occurrences of a particular event or the number of members of a population or statistical sample falling in a particular class.
radio frequency the range of frequencies of electromagnetic radiation between 10 kilohertz and 100 gigahertz, used for radio communication.
relative frequency the ratio of the number of occurrences of a specified phenomenon in a population to the total size of the population.
urinary frequency urination at short intervals without increase in daily volume of urinary output, due to reduced bladder capacity or cystitis.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

## fre·quen·cy (ν),

(frē'kwen-sē),
The number of regular recurrences in a given time, for example, heartbeats, sound vibrations.
[L. frequens, repeated, often, constant]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

## frequency

The number of cycles or repetitions of a periodic wave or signal per unit time. In electromagnetic radiation, frequency is usually expressed in units of hertz (Hz), where 1 Hz = 1 cycle per second.

## frequency

Statistics The number of times that a particular periodic event occurs in a unit time. See Collision frequency, Cumulative frequency, Larmor frequency, Observed frequency, Order frequency, Pulse repetition, Recombination frequency, Relative frequency.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

## fre·quen·cy

(ν) (frē'kwĕn-sē)
1. The number of regular recurrences in a given time, e.g., heartbeats, sound vibrations.
2. acoustics the number of cycles of compression and rarefaction of a sound wave that occur in 1 second, expressed in hertz (Hz).
3. The rate of vocal fold vibration (i.e., the number of times the glottis opens and closes in 1 second) during phonation; perceived as voice pitch.
[L. frequens, repeated, often, constant]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

## frequency

An informal term referring to the condition in which urine is passed more often than normal (frequency of urination). Frequency may be due to excessive fluid intake, bladder infection, pregnancy, the use of DIURETIC drugs, or, in men, to an enlarged prostate gland obstructing the urinary outflow so that the bladder can only be partially emptied. Frequency is occasionally of psychological origin.
Collins Dictionary of Medicine © Robert M. Youngson 2004, 2005

## Frequency

Sound, whether traveling through air or the human body, produces vibrations—molecules bouncing into each other—as the shock wave travels along. The frequency of a sound is the number of vibrations per second. Within the audible range, frequency means pitch—the higher the frequency, the higher a sound's pitch.
Mentioned in: Abdominal Ultrasound

## fre·quen·cy

(frē'kwĕn-sē)
The number of regular recurrences in a given time, e.g., heartbeats, sound vibrations.
[L. frequens, repeated, often, constant]
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012

Q. What foods or liquids, juices, proteins, fruits, are good for Male Prostate or Urinary Frequency? I am 53 YO Male with exessive urinary frequency. Is there a fruit, food, drink, pill, mojo, that would help me with this problem? I am talking about urinating 3 to 4 times every night, and or while watching TV, every hour or so. No pain, yet, an occacional after drip that is very anoying. Perhaps I have a prostate problem and should consuld with my Urologist. Yet, before I go there, does anyone know of something I can eat or drink to fix or aleviate this problem?

A. Thanks for the heads-up. One of my issues is that I LOVE coffee, thus, reducing my daily consumption of 2-3 cups could be a problem.

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References in periodicals archive ?
Caption: Figure 10: Sensitivity and cumulative frequency curve of lateral load of the main landing gear.
As such, the cumulative frequency percent shows that 53.5% of them had an income of less than 450,000 Toman.
Using the methodology of the "Economic Evaluation of Scenarios: The Change of Measure" section for computing the implied distribution, we use cumulative frequency for Table 2 and normalized frequency for Table 3.
The cumulative frequency method is employed to determine the distribution characteristics of the elements and to solve the problem of sequence indeterminacy.
The cumulative frequency of the mand category began to increase from the beginning of the 20th month and around 21 months went through an even more intense increase.
The orientation exercise showed a downward trend in average ratings with an overall cumulative frequency of 63 percent for Agree/Strongly Agree.
The results of the cumulative frequency analysis (%f) indicated that the length at 50% maturity was 16.35 cm for the combined sexes, 16.46 cm for the females, and 16.28 cm for the males (Figure 8).
We estimated the 15-year cumulative frequency of mesothelioma during 1994-2008 in the 56 countries reporting mesothelioma to be 174,300.
The cumulative frequency distribution of cefepime is shown in Table 1.
Ib value improves calculation by selecting the amplitude limits of the linear range of the cumulative frequency distribution data of AE [11].
To aid in visual analysis of the data, the results of the functional analysis during Experiment 1 are displayed as a cumulative frequency of behavior within and across functional analysis and medication conditions (Figure 1).

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