eyeblink

eye·blink

 (ī′blĭngk′)
n.
An extremely short period of time; an instant.

eyeblink

(ˈaɪˌblɪŋk)
n
1. a single blink of the eyes
2. a very small amount of time; an instant
Translations
silmänräpäys
References in periodicals archive ?
Steinmetz, "Past, present, and future of human eyeblink classical conditioning," in Eyeblink Classical Conditioning: Volume I.
Neural substrates underlying human delay and trace eyeblink conditioning.
External electrodes were placed at the outer canthi of both eyes and below and above the left eye to acquire horizontal and vertical electro-oculograms for eye movement and eyeblink correction.
Wang, "Monocular camera-based face liveness detection by combining eyeblink and scene context," Telecommunication Systems, vol.
(169) In macaques, too, spontaneous synchronization of arm motion (170) and eyeblink (171) can occur between two subjects during social interactions.
Eyeblink was recorded bilaterally from the orbicularis oculi (OO) muscle, with the recording electrode placed over the lower lid and the reference electrode 2 cm far from the lateral cantus.
She is the founding Artistic Director of eyeBLINK (www.eyeblink.org) and heads its theater program.
The empirical data substantiating unconscious conditioning have been obtained mainly from eyeblink conditioning studies (e.
Doane, "Interactions of eyelids and tears in corneal wetting and the dynamics of the normal human eyeblink," American Journal of Ophthalmology, vol.
Kirino, "Presenilin 2 mutation accelerates the onset of impairment in trace eyeblink conditioning in a mouse model of Alzheimer's disease overexpressing human mutant amyloid precursor protein," Neuroscience Letters, vol.
Van Boxtel, "Committee report: guidelines for human startle eyeblink electromyographic studies," Psychophysiology, vol.