Meaning Beat

What does Beat mean? Here you find 98 meanings of the word Beat. You can also add a definition of Beat yourself

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Beat


See: Extrasystole.
Source: medicinenet.com

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Beat


The beat or pulse in a piece of music is the regular rhythmic pattern of the music. Each bar should start with a strong beat and each bar should end with a weak beat. These may be known as the down-be [..]
Source: naxos.com

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beat


1 [transitive] to defeat someone in a game, competition, election, or battleEngland needed to beat Germany to get to the final.In 2000, George W Bush narrowly beat Al Gore in the election.Synonyms and [..]
Source: macmillandictionary.com

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beat


A steady and continuous pulse in the music, within which the rhythms are formed.
Source: ballroomdancers.com

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beat


"defeated, overcome by effort," c. 1400, from past tense of beat (v.). Meaning "tired, exhausted," is by 1905, American English.
Source: etymonline.com

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beat


c. 1300, "a beating, whipping; the beating of a drum," from beat (v.). As "throb of the heart" from 1755. Meaning "regular route travelled by someone" is attested from 17 [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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beat


Old English beatan "inflict blows on, thrash" (class VII strong verb; past tense beot, past participle beaten), from Proto-Germanic *bautan (source also of Old Norse bauta, Old High German b [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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Beat


To thoroughly combine ingredients and incorporate air with a rapid, circular motion. This may be done with a wooden spoon, wire whisk, rotary eggbeater, electric mixer, or food processor.
Source: pillsburybaking.com

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Beat


The unit of musical rhythm.
Source: classicalworks.com

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BEAT


To mix rapidly in order to make a mixture smooth and light by incorporating as much air as possible.
Source: d.umn.edu

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Beat


phenomenon that results from the superposition of two or more waves of the same kind but of different frequencies.
Source: acoustic-glossary.co.uk

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BEAT


A heavy stress or accent in a line of poetry. The number of beats or stresses in a line usually determines the meter of the line. See meter.
Source: web.cn.edu

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beat


A heard or felt pulse of a piece of music.
Source: ccnmtl.columbia.edu

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Beat


Stir (cooking ingredients) vigorously to make a smooth or frothy mixture.
Source: mccain.co.za

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beat


To abuse equipment as in, "That bike was beat."
Source: wgwheelworks.com

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beat


a regular route for a sentry or policeman; "in the old days a policeman walked a beat and knew all his people by name" all in(p): very tired; "was all in at the [..]
Source: google-dictionary.so8848.com

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beat


to hit over and over again; to keep regular time in music. The same word also means to do better than another person or team in a game or a race
Source: eenglish.in

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Beat


Apart from its use as a term in rhythm, Beat describes a (mostly American) literary and cultural movement that began in the late 1940s (Jack Kerouac coined the term in 1948) and continued into the 196 [..]
Source: andromeda.rutgers.edu

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BEAT


  to flutter; to think deeply or ponder.
Source: shakespeare-online.com

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beat


refers to an actor's term for how long to wait before doing an action; a beat is usually about one second.  
Source: filmsite.org

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Beat


Unit of time measure in music. Time signature varies the number of beats in a bar.
Source: songstuff.com

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Beat


The area of land that a census taker covers.
Source: familysearch.org

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beat


To abuse equipment as in, "That bike was beat."
Source: centurycycles.com

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Beat


To incorporate air into a mixture with a spoon, fork or whisk.
Source: lifestylefood.com.au

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beat


The effect that occurs in music when one note or syllable is stressed or emphasized more than others.
Source: dictionary.onmusic.org

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Beat


It bodes no good to dream of being beaten by an angry person; family jars and discord are signified. To beat a child, ungenerous advantage is taken by you of another; perhaps the tendency will be to c [..]
Source: dreams-dictionary.org

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Beat


A periodic variation of amplitude resulting from the addition of two slightly different frequencies. (Sound)
Source: filmland.com

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Beat


To blend a mixture of food quickly with the goal of making it smooth and adding as much air as possible.
Source: theodora.com

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Beat


The rhythmic or musical quality of a poem. In metrical verse, this is determined by the regular pattern of stressed and unstressed syllables. However, free verse often features a beat e.g. the w [..]
Source: poetsgraves.co.uk

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BEAT


See IN-BEAT.
Source: occupationalinfo.org

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Beat


The area or subject that a reporter regularly covers.
Source: journalism.co.uk

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beat


(US) A specialist area of journalism that a reporter regularly covers, such as police or health. See also round.
Source: thenewsmanual.net

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Beat


The area or subject that a reporter regularly covers.
Source: topofthefold.wordpress.com

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Beat


Area assigned to a reporter for regular coverage. Also, an
Source: cssforum.com.pk

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Beat


The area or subject that a reporter regularly covers.
Source: cssforum.com.pk

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beat


The interference effect resulting from the superposition of two waves of slightly different frequencies propagating in the same direction. The amplitude of the resultant wave varies with time.
Source: boomeria.org

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Beat


Rhythmic increases and decreases of volume from constructive and destructive interference between two sound waves of slightly different frequencies
Source: web.archive.org

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beat


A pulsation or throb. A pulse on the beat level, the metric level at which pulses are heard as the basic unit. Thus a beat is the basic time unit of a piece. A rhythm. A pause with the camera focused [..]
Source: allwords.com

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beat


A reporter's assigned area of responsibility. A beat may be an institution, such as the courthouse; a
Source: slowburn.com

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beat


To cover a particular genre of journalism. (i.e.- Music Journalism or Sports Journalism)
Source: snn-rdr.ca

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beat


To stir rapidly in a circular motion. Generally, 100 strokes by hand equals about 1 minute by electric mixer. This is used when making Jamaican food recipes, such as the Jamaican omelet recipe. T
Source: getjamaica.com

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Beat


To stir rapidly to make a mixture smooth, using a whisk, spoon, or mixer.
Source: goodhousekeeping.com

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Beat

Source: nhs.uk

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Beat


To make a mixture smooth by briskly whipping or stirring it with a spoon, fork, wire whisk, rotary beater, or electric mixer.
Source: bhg.com

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beat


To apply fast, constant motions using a wire whisk or fork.
Source: foodtalk.org

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BEAT


To mix ingredients quickly so that air is incorporated, creating a smooth creamy mixture.
Source: lespetitesgourmettes.com

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Beat


To rapidly stir food in a circular motion using a spoon or fork, rotary egg beater or electric mixer. (one minute in an electric mixer equals about 100 strokes with a spoon or fork)
Source: garvick.com

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Beat


To mix thoroughly with a spoon, whisk or beaters until well-combined and very smooth.
Source: teriskitchen.com

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Beat


To stir vigorously in a circular motion.
Source: atomicgourmet.com

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Beat


To blend a mixture of food quickly with the goal of making it smooth and adding as much air as possible.
Source: recipe4living.com

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beat


(n) a regular route for a sentry or policeman(n) the rhythmic contraction and expansion of the arteries with each beat of the heart(n) the basic rhythmic unit in a piece of music(n) a single pulsa [..]
Source: beedictionary.com

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Beat


A track, line, or appointed range. A walk often trodden or beaten by the feet, as a policeman’s boat. The word means a beaten path.
Source: bartleby.com

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Beat


To strike. (Anglo-Saxon, beatan.)
Source: bartleby.com

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Beat


To overcome or get the better of. This does not mean to strike, which is the Anglo-Saxon beátan, but to better, to be better, from the Anglo-Saxon verb bétan.
Source: bartleby.com

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beat


To abuse equipment as in, "That bike was beat."
Source: bikeline.com

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beat


the unit of time in metric music. In time signatures, the upper numeral indicates the number of beats per measure.
Source: canteach.ca

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beat


the regular repeated pulsation in music.
Source: ket.org

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beat


Unit of a musical line.
Source: laco.org

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beat


 – (1) the pronounced rhythm of music; (2) one single stroke of a rhythmicaccent
Source: howtoplaypiano.ca

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Beat


if you nod your head to music you are nodding to the beat, if you count 4 nods at a time you are counting 4 beats to a “bar”. The beat is also called the “pulse”
Source: djworkshops.wordpress.com

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beat


basic time unit of music.
Source: musicglossary.com

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beat


the main measurement used in music. The pulse of music is made up on beats, and each “pulse” is a beat.
Source: buttwinickmusic.com

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Beat


Basic unit of musical rhythm, a single stroke of a rhythmic accent
Source: your-personal-singing-guide.com

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Beat


1) The regular pulse of music which may be dictated by a conductor, a metronome, or by the accents in music.  2) A throbbing that is heard when two tones are slightly out of tune.
Source: dosguys.com

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beat


The underlying pulse of music.
Source: edu.gov.mb.ca

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beat


Most music is kept going by a basic pulse which is called the beat. It keeps going under the music like a heartbeat or the ticking of a clock.
Source: r-e-m.co.uk

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Beat


A sub division of time usually felt as the pulse within a piece of music.
Source: guitarsite.com

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beat


A metrical pulse. The marking of such a pulse by movements of the hand in conducting. For the grouping of beats in recurring patterns of strong and weak beats, see meter. [compare with rhythm: The sub [..]
Source: dartmouth.edu

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beat


regular, recurrent pulsation that divides music into equal units of time.
Source: robertcarney.net

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Beat


A parenthetically noted pause interrupting dialogue, denoted by (beat), for the purpose of indicating a significant shift in the direction of a scene, much in the way that a hinge connects a series of [..]
Source: screenwriting.info

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BEAT


In a screenplay, this term is used to indicate a pause in a character's speech or action. Also refers to actions or incidents within scenes.
Source: kb.finaldraft.com

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beat


a unit of action within a scene or act that marks subtle shifts in the direction or control of the plot action.
Source: www2.austincc.edu

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Beat


A group of Cardiac Arrhythmias in which the cardiac contractions are not initiated at the Sinoatrial Node. They include both atrial and ventricular premature beats, and are also known as extra or ecto [..]
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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beat


Sailing close hauled; as in: A beat to weather (the wind). below. Underneath the deck; as in: I'm going below to fix drinks. berth. 1, Where people sleep on a boat; as in: I'm going to my be [..]
Source: schoolofsailing.net

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Beat


sail as close into the wind as possible bv continually tacking
Source: dieselduck.info

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Beat


1. to sail upwind in a sailboat by sailing alternate legs with the wind first on one side of the bow, then on the other.   2. to sail close hauled.
Source: photographers1.com

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Beat


(verb) To mix thoroughly with a spoon, whisk, or beaters until smooth and well combined.
Source: soscuisine.com

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Beat


To beat to windward is to make way against the wind by a zigzag course, and frequent tacking. (See "Plying," "Thrashing," and "Turning to Windward.")
Source: thecheappages.com

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Beat


To smooth a mixture by briskly whipping or stirring it up with a spoon, fork, wire whisk, rotary beater or electric mixer.
Source: heart.org

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Beat


To plunge fruits or vegetables briefly in boiling water to lock in colour and flavour. They are then refreshed in very cold or ice water to stop it cooking further.
Source: kidspot.com.au

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Beat


to make a mixture smooth and introduce air by brisk regular motion that lifts mixture over and over. To mix vigorously with a brisk motion with spoon, fork, egg beater, or electric mixer.
Source: cooksrecipes.com

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Beat


To beat is to combine a mixture using a spoon, fork, or kitchen utensil called a whisk, or by using an electric mixer. The important thing to remember is to mix all the ingredients until the mixture l [..]
Source: youngwomenshealth.org

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Beat


to make a mixture smooth and introduce air by brisk regular motion that lifts mixture over and over. To mix vigorously with a brisk motion with spoon, fork, egg beater, or electric mixer.
Source: recipebits.com

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Beat


To smoothen a mixture by briskly whipping or stirring it with a spoon, fork, wire whisk, rotary beater, or electric mixer.
Source: ces.ncsu.edu

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Beat


To agitate an ingredient or mixture, using a wooden spoon, fork or whisk, to incorporate air and to make it smooth.
Source: thecookinginn.com

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Beat


Eggs are the usual recipients of this technique. Hold the bowl to your chest with one hand and then beat the eggs firmly with a fork or whisk, with the other hand.
Source: studentcook.co.uk

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Beat


Beat: To mix by stirring rapidly and vigorously in a circular motion.
Source: smartkitchen.com

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BEAT


to flutter as a falcon, to meditate, consider earnestly
Source: shakespearehigh.com

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Beat

Source: hpfc.org.uk

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Beat


The geographical territory to which a patrol officer is assigned.                Last Updated:  7/8/2015   
Source: docmckee.com

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Beat


Beat is a term that applies to the timeline in Editor mode. The beat is a period of time that songs can be divided into based off of their #BPM. Correctly timed #Beatmap will have each beat correspond [..]
Source: osu.ppy.sh

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beat


set; defeat (a contract)
Source: bridgeworld.com

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Beat


Making a smooth mixture by whipping or stirring with a wire whisk, spoon, beater or electric mixer.
Source: homebaking.org

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beat


the interference of waves of slightly different frequencies traveling in the same direction
Source: go.hrw.com

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beat


exhausted
Source: manythings.org

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beat


To abuse equipment as in, "That bike was beat."
Source: bicyclecentercc.com

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Beat


1) The steady even pulse in music. 2) The action of two sounds or audio signals mixing together and causing regular rises &.falls in volume.
Source: testing1212.co.uk

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Beat


Sharp tap on the opponent’s blade to initiate an attack or provoke a reaction.
Source: usfencing.org

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