Unit

(redirected from motor unit)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to motor unit: Motor unit recruitment

Unit

More than one class of securities traded together (e.g., one common share and three subscription warrants).

Unit

1. A combination of securities or types of securities packaged together and bought and sold as one. For example, a preferred share may have warrants and/or common shares attached to it when it is sold. See also: Paired shares, Cum warrant.

2. One thing that may be exchanged. For example, one dollar is a unit of money.

unit

References in periodicals archive ?
Farina D (2008) Counterpoint: Spectral properties of the surface EMG do not provide information about motor unit recruitment and muscle fiber type.
Motor unit recruitment order during voluntary and electrically induced contractions in the tibialis anterior.
The seat unit mounts to the motor unit with one large bolt and adjusts for inclination of the stairs by two leveling bolts with lock nuts.
Motor units are recruited in a task-dependent fashion during locomotion.
It is currently unclear what factors, other than motor unit recruitment, pulse duration may be influencing in regards to torque production.
The pattern of motor unit recruitment is an important factor in shaping the myoelectric intensity spectrum.
Age-related change in motor unit activation strategy in force production: a mechanomyographic investigation.
Sale and MacDougal suggest that whenever maximum effort is used, the motor unit activation patterns will be similar, regardless of the external speed movement.
EMC examination of all three segments of the trapezius muscle showed reduced motor unit recruitment, increased polyphasia, and mild PSWs and fibrillation potentials.
13) examined muscle surface displacement during single motor unit contractions of the rat medial gastrocnemius muscle.
The custom-engineered wands support adjustability and bundle patented engineering technology to enhance rug suction by almost the equivalent of a third vacuum motor unit," extolled Daimer.
Neural aspects, such as motor unit recruitment, synchronisation, and co-contraction may be responsible for force and power increases following acute vibration.

Full browser ?