tuning


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tuning

An MRI term for the process of adjusting the transmitter and receiver circuitry on an MR scanner so that it provides optimal signal performance at the Larmor frequency. A properly tuned scanner produce images with higher signal-to-noise ratios and is more diagnostically versatile.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

tun·ing

(tūning)
Adjusting the length of the stroke made by an electronically powered dental instrument.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
With 20N thrust, it was the first piezo device found, which would be strong enough for the tuning application.
In applications where dimming controls will be installed or are already installed, however, institutional task tuning can be cost-effective as the implementation cost is incremental, largely based on the labor associated with tuning.
Although the author has failed to fulfil his original intention, the publication is an invaluable and intriguing source of information about the history of tuning and organology itself.
Early work of tunable filter designs involved the tuning of center frequency using various kinds of tuning devices and materials.
Then the parameter is applied to the iterations to obtain the position of the tuning screws.
This is the reason why we used DE for the chess evaluation function tuning. In our problem individuals are vectors of chess evaluation function parameters.
"Premium and luxury vehicles offer the highest degree of customisation options and the rise in the sales of such cars augurs well for the tuning industry in the region," said Al Midfa.
Hold the tuning fork upside down between your thumb and index finger, with the prongs pointing downward.
After the PID values have been auto-tuned, Fine Tuning (FT) allows the operator to adjust control response speed with a 6-level adjustment parameter (-3 to +3) without changing the PID value.