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Search result for pulse (5 entries) (4.5972 seconds)
ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -pulse-, *pulse*.

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (5 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Pulse \Pulse\, n. [OE. pous, OF. pous, F. pouls, fr. L. pulsus (sc. venarum), the beating of the pulse, the pulse, from pellere, pulsum, to beat, strike; cf. Gr. ? to swing, shake, ? to shake. Cf. {Appeal}, {Compel}, {Impel}, {Push}.] 1. (Physiol.) The beating or throbbing of the heart or blood vessels, especially of the arteries. [1913 Webster] Note: In an artery the pulse is due to the expansion and contraction of the elastic walls of the artery by the action of the heart upon the column of blood in the arterial system. On the commencement of the diastole of the ventricle, the semilunar valves are closed, and the aorta recoils by its elasticity so as to force part of its contents into the vessels farther onwards. These, in turn, as they already contain a certain quantity of blood, expand, recover by an elastic recoil, and transmit the movement with diminished intensity. Thus a series of movements, gradually diminishing in intensity, pass along the arterial system (see the Note under {Heart}). For the sake of convenience, the radial artery at the wrist is generally chosen to detect the precise character of the pulse. The pulse rate varies with age, position, sex, stature, physical and psychical influences, etc. [1913 Webster] 2. Any measured or regular beat; any short, quick motion, regularly repeated, as of a medium in the transmission of light, sound, etc.; oscillation; vibration; pulsation; impulse; beat; movement. [1913 Webster] The measured pulse of racing oars. --Tennyson. [1913 Webster] When the ear receives any simple sound, it is struck by a single pulse of the air, which makes the eardrum and the other membranous parts vibrate according to the nature and species of the stroke. --Burke. [1913 Webster] {Pulse glass}, an instrument consisting to a glass tube with terminal bulbs, and containing ether or alcohol, which the heat of the hand causes to boil; -- so called from the pulsating motion of the liquid when thus warmed. {Pulse wave} (Physiol.), the wave of increased pressure started by the ventricular systole, radiating from the semilunar valves over the arterial system, and gradually disappearing in the smaller branches. [1913 Webster] the pulse wave travels over the arterial system at the rate of about 29.5 feet in a second. --H. N. Martin. [1913 Webster] {To feel one's pulse}. (a) To ascertain, by the sense of feeling, the condition of the arterial pulse. (b) Hence, to sound one's opinion; to try to discover one's mind. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Pulse \Pulse\, n. [OE. puls, L. puls, pultis, a thick pap or pottage made of meal, pulse, etc. See {Poultice}, and cf. {Pousse}.] Leguminous plants, or their seeds, as beans, pease, etc. [1913 Webster] If all the world Should, in a pet of temperance, feed on pulse. --Milton. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Pulse \Pulse\, v. i. To beat, as the arteries; to move in pulses or beats; to pulsate; to throb. --Ray. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Pulse \Pulse\, v. t. [See {Pulsate}, {Pulse} a beating.] To drive by a pulsation; to cause to pulsate. [R.] [1913 Webster] From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]: pulse n 1: (electronics) a sharp transient wave in the normal electrical state (or a series of such transients); "the pulsations seemed to be coming from a star" [syn: {pulsation}, {pulsing}, {pulse}, {impulse}] 2: the rhythmic contraction and expansion of the arteries with each beat of the heart; "he could feel the beat of her heart" [syn: {pulse}, {pulsation}, {heartbeat}, {beat}] 3: the rate at which the heart beats; usually measured to obtain a quick evaluation of a person's health [syn: {pulse}, {pulse rate}, {heart rate}] 4: edible seeds of various pod-bearing plants (peas or beans or lentils etc.) v 1: expand and contract rhythmically; beat rhythmically; "The baby's heart was pulsating again after the surgeon massaged it" [syn: {pulsate}, {throb}, {pulse}] 2: produce or modulate (as electromagnetic waves) in the form of short bursts or pulses or cause an apparatus to produce pulses; "pulse waves"; "a transmitter pulsed by an electronic tube" [syn: {pulse}, {pulsate}] 3: drive by or as if by pulsation; "A soft breeze pulsed the air"

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