drifts


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drifts

(drifts),
Slow ocular movements of greater amplitude than flicks, occurring during ocular fixation.
Synonym(s): drift movements
References in periodicals archive ?
Researchers studied more than 70 hours of footage across major UK motorways and found that more than half (53 per cent) of drivers who drift into another lane - an action which could see them prosecuted for careless driving - do so when travelling in the middle lane.
Anglers who drift fish can fire away all day without getting wet or walking even a few steps.
The problem is that in many cases we may introduce additional 1 configuration drifts in the process .
RunnerA[degrees]up Sami al Shaibani will also compete in the regional finals on November 8 leading up to the announcement of the new regional King of Drift.
Muscat: Mohammed Al Asmi retained his crown as The King of Drift at the Red Bull Car Park Drift local qualifier earlier this year, and will once again represent the Sultanate of Oman in the regional finals.
They headed off about 5pm even though their mothers had warned them not to go near the drifts.
Now, I can extrapolate and say that for every 10 mph of wind and every 20 yards of distance, my arrow drifts about two inches.
As a result, farmers are able to optimize the performance of herbicides and minimize the small amounts that drift off target as they are being applied.
Leading Welsh anglers were among 4,000 at a mass rally in Killarney, County Kerry, on Saturday protesting against the Irish Government's policy onsalmon drift netting.
BACKING horses who drift in the market is more profitable than backing those whose odds shorten, according to Betfair.
Previous studies have examined how the drift of Bt pollen affects monarch butterflies or wild plants related to the bioengineered crops (SN: 9/15/01, p.
Invertebrate drift has intrigued stream ecologists for more than 3 decades (Waters, 1972), and has been the basis for much controversy.