chronometry


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Related to chronometry: Mental chronometry

chro·nom·e·try

 (krə-nŏm′ĭ-trē)
n.
The scientific measurement of time.

chronometry

(krəˈnɒmɪtrɪ)
n
(Horology) the science or technique of measuring time with extreme accuracy

chro•nom•e•try

(krəˈnɒm ɪ tri)

n.
1. the art of measuring time accurately.
2. measurement of time by periods or divisions.
[1825–35]

chronometry

1. the art of measuring time accurately.
2. the measurement of time by periods or divisions. — chronometric, chronometrical, adj.
See also: Time
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Time Pyramid, which was part of the instrument collection, was inspired by chronometry and designed with absolute precision, Boven pointed out.
Key issues are the cognitive architecture and mental chronometry of appraisal, neurophysiological structures of relevance and valence detection, the emergence of conscious feelings due to the synchronization of brain/body systems, the generating mechanism for motor expression, the dimensionality of affective space, and the role of embodiment and empathy in perceiving and interpreting emotional expressions.
As a pioneer of chronometry standards and with a rich past closely associated with the history of the American railroads, BALL Watch remains one of the most respected and well established watch brands in the United States.
Timepieces Masterpieces of Chronometry is a book having 176 pages including a timeline illustrating the moneymaking development of timepieces including clocks and watches set onto the inside and back cover pieces.
The beginning initiates time measurement, as a chronometry based on a secular, but seemingly also sacred, decimalism.
Hepatic SOD activity and MDA content were measured by the xanthine oxides method (Marklund and Marklund, 1974) and barbituric acid reaction chronometry (Xiang and Wang, 1990), respectively, using kits from Jiancheng Bioengineering Institute, Nanjing, China.
They used an evaluation process called chronometry that compares the time of test participants' imagined movements to actual movements.
He had a passionate interest in education, an interest recalled in the school named after him; and he was an enthusiast for chronometry, the scientific measurement of time, and its history.
Propp, elegantly traces chronometry and chronology in ancient Israel and Judah and notes the implications of the former for the latter.
High-precision radiocarbon chronometry of ancient Egypt, and comparisons with Nubia, Palestine and Mesopotamia.
His topics include how the protocol works, clock discipline algorithm, primary servers and reference clocks, kernel timekeeping support, identity schemes, the metrology and chronometry of the protocol timescale, time transfer for deep-space missions, and a technical history of the protocol.