beats per minute

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: per minute - the pace of music measured by the number of beats occurring in 60 secondsbeats per minute - the pace of music measured by the number of beats occurring in 60 seconds
music - musical activity (singing or whistling etc.); "his music was his central interest"
music - an artistic form of auditory communication incorporating instrumental or vocal tones in a structured and continuous manner
tempo, pace - the rate of some repeating event
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The study of 25 Leeds United fans over three matches toward the end of last season found fans' heart rates increased on average 64 per cent to 134 beats per minute over the course of a game.
Effective immediately, the company is now able to detect and show ECG results for Bradycardia and Tachycardia in addition to Atrial Fibrillation (AFib) and Normal Sinus Rhythm.The instant analysis indicate arrhythmias that are not AFib and that are between 40-50 beats per minute (Bradycardia), or between 100-140 beats per minute (Tachycardia).
According to their data, a song stands the best chance of topping the charts at Christmas if it lasts three minutes, 57 seconds, is in the key of G major at 114 beats per minute (BPM) and is sung by a 27-yearold solo artist.
Jack Searle's reading of 301 beats per minute was so high doctors doublechecked it twice with different machines.
Your target heart rate should be 60-75 per cent of this -- so if your maximum heart rate is 175, your target to work toward when exercising should be 105-131 beats per minute.
In comparison with those who received a placebo, participants who received omega-3 experienced a significant reduction in heart rate of 2.23 beats per minute. When the omega-3 fatty acids EPA and DHA were administered separately, a 2.47 beat-per-minute decrease was observed in association with DHA.
The result is "240 Beats Per Minute: Life with an Unruly Heart" which, using Professor Witholt as a practical example, shows the reader how to live a productive, fulling life with a chronic life-threatening disease; cope with serious illness and live with the 'worst news' possibilities; why the nature of the survival curve and the inevitability of death are an essential message for families of loved ones with terminal illness; become an effective caregiver for a loved one (including end-of-life care); what questions should be asked of the doctor today about your care; common problems of the physician-patient communications related to informed consent and mutual respect.
Others were provided with a smartphone app which made a noise at 103 beats per minute, while a third group were given no guidance at all.
The difference in heart rate response to exercise was as much as 3.15 beats per minute, depending on the genetic risk score of an individual, while the difference in heart rate response to recovery differed by as much as 10.4 beats per minute.
Researchers reviewed the heart rates of participants in the Atherosclerosis Risk in Communities Study and found that each increase of five beats per minute (bpm) within a three-year period signified an increase in risk of heart attack, stroke, heart failure or death.
An ECG recorded at age 39 years revealed atrial flutter with 2:1 atrioventricular block and a ventricular rate of 105 beats per minute (Figure 2).
Heart exertion is measured by beats per minute (BPM).