blip


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blip

(blip)
A temporary deviation in a measurement from its baseline or its expected range.
References in periodicals archive ?
For this reason, these blips are often more common in individuals who have a condition that compromises their ability to pay attention, such as those with ADD or a learning disability.
Several design parameters are influencing the necessary work of compression and therefore the blip stall behavior.
Most of existing studies explore BLIP using theoretical methods such as kinematic wave theory.
The BLIP ADSP-BF707 is a small-form-factor development platform that offers end equipment manufacturers multiple functional profiles covering intelligent motion sensing, people counting, vehicle detection, and face detection use cases.
"But the squad has a better balance this year, we are better equipped to deal with any potential blips or setbacks.
However, John Union, head of corporate banking for Barclays Wales region, said: "While these results appear modest when compared to the previous months of growth, this should be viewed as a blip rather than a major concern.
"the high incidence of whip suspensions last week would seem to be a blip," said Bha spokesman Robin Mounsey.
"We need to make a statement - and show everybody last season was just a blip," he added.
The definition of a "viral blip" or transiently detected low-level viremia is evolving, but a number of working definitions have been used for research purposes.
The telephone survey of 150,000 Americans found that sleep quality seems to improve over a lifetime, apart from a blip in middle age.
GREGOR TOWNSEND hopes Scotland's display against New Zealand was merely "a blip" and is confident Andy Robinson's men have the ability to defeat world champions South Africa in the second Autumn Test at Murrayfield on Saturday.