(redirected from audibility)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Many will be watching closely when Google releases its audibility product later this year.
Antoine's organ loft, where audibility is not a problem for these two instruments.
Conflicts exist between the recommendation for alarm levels to ensure audibility by healthcare providers and that of environmental noise levels during daytime and nighttime hours.
Appropriate logistics and audibility were more strongly linked with satisfaction (z = 2.
Reports of auroral audibility were extremely rare in nineteenth-century narratives but discussions of this anomalous phenomena exhibit the tensions inherent in Arctic science between experience and expertise, adding a new dimension to our understanding of intellectual practice in the Arctic and assisting in the deconstruction of two of the "great divides" of western Enlightenment traditions, namely science/indigenous knowledge and superstition/reason.
The patented technology broadcasts music into the jaw, which is then transmitted through the inner ear for audibility.
Meglena Kuneva, former EU Commissioner and independent presidential candidate at the end-October presidential elections, has vowed to change the tone of politics in Bulgaria towards an increasing audibility.
The music is merely functional, in no way as tasty as the other elements; the lyrics have some bright spots, at least when they are not overamplified past audibility.
He never lets us lose sight of concerns like audibility and lines of sight.
If you have this audibility problem and auditory processing problems, plus vision problems, all of the sudden there seem to be greater changes in a person's cognition and ability to function in everyday life.
For outdoor audibility, they said that they would prefer an external speaker over the earphones, easy adjustment of the volume, and an easy repeat function.
But she limits the extent of dissemination of the shows' printed and spoken messages with many conditions: "coded language," restricted audibility, the primacy of the visual spectacle, and misinterpreted symbolism (271).