Wordigg

zooming Definitions

noun

a sound or motion that zooms.

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zooming thesaurus

Examples include zooming

  • on those covert actions, every single one was cleared with the executive committee, which was set up to deal with these matters, called the special group or the 404 committee; it had various names in various other administrations. everybody had very clean hands with respect to this. this idea of church’s—that the agency was a “rogue elephant”—i’d never heard anything so ridiculous in my life. and, of course, that just went zooming over the country. everybody thought that was a great term. if the congress isn’t careful, they’re going to so micro-manage the agency that it’s going to be put in a straight jacket with by various laws. and then it isn’t going to be nearly as useful to the american people as it should be. cia.gov

  • terrible withdrawal i took lexapro for several weeks and had to gradually decrease my dose due to the terrible side effects. however, the withdrawal is horrible! i've been off it for 3 weeks now and am still having withdrawal (uncontrollable shaking on the inside, "zooming" of vision, spacey feeling) . i was weaned correctly however the side effects are still present. please be careful!!! everydayhealth.com

  • as we learned in the last section, from casey's perspective on board the train, he's stationary while you appear to be zooming by. that means that it will appear that your stopwatch is running slower too. this will result in a measurement of the locomotive that will be shorter, because if the watch is running slower, the elapsed time will be shorter, and consequently, when you do the math, the length of the train will be shorter than when it's at rest. casey hops onboard, drives the train past you at 98 percent of light speed, and sure enough you not only perceive the train to be 80 percent shorter than at rest, but your stopwatch calculations verify this as well. is your head zooming past you at light speed yet? factmonster.com

  • when i click on the map here what pops up is an interactive gis environment, zooming in to louisville, kentucky. when that map pops up what you have here is a description. a starter map shows usda designated food deserts, et cetera. you can look at the legend here. locations of farmers markets, snap retail locations, and the percent of students eligible for free or reduced lunch where 70 percent or more of the population is in the darker brown. there are food deserts and underlying poverty down to the census track level. that is the sense of the map. i may be interested in going to atlanta. you can go anywhere in the country with this engine here. you can bring up this same data. you are zooming into atlanta, and you are looking at this same data. hhs.gov

  • as we learned in the last section, from casey's perspective on board the train, he's stationary while you appear to be zooming by. that means that it will appear that your stopwatch is running slower too. this will result in a measurement of the locomotive that will be shorter, because if the watch is running slower, the elapsed time will be shorter, and consequently, when you do the math, the length of the train will be shorter than when it's at rest. casey hops onboard, drives the train past you at 98 percent of light speed, and sure enough you not only perceive the train to be 80 percent shorter than at rest, but your stopwatch calculations verify this as well. is your head zooming past you at light speed yet? infoplease.com

  • computer-aided detection (cad), for example, serves as a second pair of eyes in reading a mammogram. some radiologists use a computer to help spot breast cancers on mammograms; these techniques highlight suspicious areas. digital mammography allows an image of the breast to be manipulated electronically. by zooming in areas or magnifying other parts of the breast, this technique may offer some advantage over standard mammogram. they do not however improve the rates of detection of breast cancer. medicinenet.com

  • most but not all respondents saw the zooming white objects in the sky and the trails behind moving objects. more than half, but not necessarily the same half, reported a variety of other effects. these included halos and starbursts surrounding objects, floaters, poor night vision, photosensitivity, and colored swirls and waves when their eyes were closed. medpagetoday.com

  • this may seem like an obvious suggestion, but seriously – use cruise control. not only does it let you relax your poor right foot, but it also forces you to drive at the speed limit. it’s easy to start speeding up and zooming past everyone on the highway after your 4th hour on the same straight stretch of road. but, tickets are not worth it, especially while on the way to an interview– save yourself the money, stress, and time. merckmanuals.com