undershoot


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un·der·shoot

(ŭn'dĕr-shūt),
A temporary decrease below the final steady-state value that may occur immediately following the removal of an influence that had been increasing that value, that is, overshoot in a negative direction.

un·der·shoot

(ŭn'dĕr-shūt)
A temporary decrease below the final steady-state value that may occur immediately following the removal of an influence that had been raising that value, i.e., overshoot in a negative direction.
References in periodicals archive ?
2 billion always looked a little conservative and today's figures confirm we are well on course to undershoot.
6 billion a year earlier, raising the prospect that Osborne will undershoot the Au120 billion projected in March.
Robert Lloyd Griffiths, IoD director in Wales, says GDP growth this year could well undershoot its forecast of 1.
He went on: "Barring a disaster in March, this still points to an undershoot of the full year forecast of pounds 148.
In simple laboratory tasks such as pointing to a pre-determined location, researchers have observed that humans have a tendency to undershoot targets more often than overshoot them.
Even the substantial sums that Kerry has promised to invest in his pay-for-performance plan undershoot his espoused goal of paying teachers "like the professionals that they are.
These signals display good rise and fall times, controlled overshoot and undershoot, and an acceptable amount of jitter, as evidenced by the width of each eye opening.
In addition, the parameters of overshoot and undershoot have been added to the list of parameters provided by the 65200S.
If we persistently undershoot the target, it could eventually damage our credibility.
The upstream gap is selected to maximize undershoot of the first normal stress difference [N.
The capital market will overshoot and undershoot real estate capital's needs, he said.