Sweet Spot

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Medspeak A term borrowed from sports for the part of a device, manoeuvre or other system which is most effective in producing a desired effect
Sports medicine The part of a bat, golf club, tennis racquet, etc., which is most effective when striking a ball
Vox populi An optimal point—e.g., for pricing an item or ensuring the maximum effect of a therapy by optimal dosing, timing of ingestion, etc.
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The inventor of the Sweet Spot has developed a working prototype that has been utilized with success.
Designed to fit in a standard household freezer, the Sweet Spot features a non-stick surface and comes with two hand tools and a booklet containing 10 recipes.
The restaurant industry has been piggybacking off past research," said Yang, without having the resources to test ideas like the sweet spot.
For me personally, to rediscover that sweet spot, I've spent a lot more time with my engineer, analysing things and trying to work out where we have gone wrong on weekends.
What you'll discover is a 3/8- to half-inch sweet spot that produces the fastest arrow speeds.
This expanded the sweet spot by 54%, turning it into a sweet zone.
LEINSTER'S Gordan D'Arcy has explained the key to getting to grips with the new Webb Ellis ball - you must hit the sweet spot every time.
The kind of sound the ball makes only when you hit the sweet spot.
I read the article on the cultivation of organic agricultural products in Latin America ("The Sweet Spot," January 2003).
As high-end features filter down to the mid-range and low-end efficiencies bubble up, mid-range systems are in the storage sweet spot reaping rewards of this evolution.
For the homeless, Santa Monica has long been a sweet spot.
Sweet Spot has the cure for an insatiable sweet tooth: 16 flavors of ice cream, six varieties of yogurt and 90 kinds of candy.