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.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
He actually uses a chronograph to find a bow's sweet spot. Begin with a low brace height, say six inches.
To get the best overall performance, the archer said he usually set his peep sweet spot at 75 percent of the longest distance he would be shooting at.
"When it comes to underwriting, agents are still looking for that sweet spot where their customers' needs align with their carrier's offerings," says Josh Miller, research director at Channel Harvest.
'With inflation now in a downtrend, the economy has the opportunity to return to the sweet spot of low inflation and high growth just as election spending boosts overall demand,' BPI Lead Economist Emilio Neri Jr.
He said: "For me it's two-fold, we want to find a sweet spot. We obviously want to be competitive, we want to win as many games as we can.
On the surface of the club that is supposed to make contact with the ball, underneath where the arrow is located, is what is known as the 'sweet spot', ensconced between the two edges of the club.
We talk about "silver bullets" and "sweet spots." Verint Global Consulting Service's John Chmaj, Senior Practice Director, Knowledge Management, sees the sweet spot for self-service as having a good knowledge base and fine-tuned knowledge delivery system.
THOSE with a sweet tooth have a new spot on their map of Coventry - Far Gosford dessert parlour The Sweet Spot.
Those with a sweet tooth have a new spot on their map of Coventry -Far Gosforddessert parlour The Sweet Spot.
Chancellor Philip Hammond said sterling's resurgence had put the UK currency in a "sweet spot" by helping to alleviate the pain on consumers of Britain's soaring inflation and paltry wage growth.
"The downside was travelling to different cities and towns just for the search of a sweet spot.