rhythm

listen to the pronunciation of rhythm
Englisch - Türkisch
ritim

Ritimsiz müzik yoktur. - There's no music without rhythm.

{i} ritm

O, bateri setinde ça ça ça ritmini çalıyor. - He's playing a cha cha cha rhythm on the drum kit.

Ben bu şarkının yavaş ritminden hoşlanıyorum. - I like the slow rhythm of this song.

düzenlilik
(Dilbilim) düzgü
dizem
vezin
ahenkli hareket
uyumlu
ritmik

Çocuklar çok genç yaştan itibaren ritmik seslere cevap vermeyi öğrenirler. - Children learn to respond to rhythmical sounds from a very young age.

Ritmik jimnastik kızlar için güzel bir spordur. - Rhythmic gymnastics is a beautiful sport for girls.

ahenkli
rhythmical mevzun
{i} ahenk
(Tıp) Düzen (lilik), ritim, ahenk
ahenkli üslup
düzenle
rhythmicallyahenkli olarak
(Tıp) Organların çalışmalarında düzenlilik (kalp kasılmalarında veya beyinden çıkan elektrik dalgalarda olduğu gibi)
şiir ve müzikte ahenk
düzen
{i} nabız atışı
{i} uyum
tartım
düzün
rhythm section
ritim bölümü
rhythm abnormality
(Tıp, İlaç) Ritim bozukluğu
rhythm method
ritm yöntemi
rhythm of life
hayatın ritmi
rhythm and balance
(Askeri) ritim ve denge
rhythm of love
aşkın ritmi
gallop rhythm
galo ritmi
musical rhythm
müzik ritmi
poetic rhythm
şiirsel ritm
alpha rhythm
alfa ritmine
circadian rhythm
sirkadiyen ritim
halting rhythm
aksak ölçü
plural of rhythm
ritim çoğul
settle into a rhythm
(deyim) Bir ritim tutturmak
shuffle rhythm
shuffle ritim
sinus rhythm
(Tıp, İlaç) Sinüs eğrisi şeklinde, normal kalp atış ritmi
theta rhythm
teta ritmi
circadien rhythm
(Tıp) 24 saatte bir tekrarlayan ritm
coupled rhythm
(Fizyoloji) çiftli ritim
poetic rhythm
şiirsel ritim
reading rhythm
(Dilbilim) okuma ritmi
respiratory rhythm
(Fizyoloji) solunum ritmi
speech rhythm
(Dilbilim) konuşma ritmi
Englisch - Englisch
A specifically defined pattern of such variation

Most dances have a rhythm as distinctive as the Iambic verse in poetry.

The musical instruments which provide rhythm (mainly; not or less melody) in a musical ensemble

The Baroque term basso continuo'' is virtually equivalent to rhythm.

A flow, repetition or regularity

Once you get the rhythm of it, the job will become easy.

The tempo or speed of a beat, song or repetetive event

We walked with a quick, even rhythm.

Controled repetition of a phrase, incident or other element as a stylistic figure in literature and other narrative arts; the effect it creates

The running gag is a popular rhythm in motion pictures and theater comedy.

A regular quantitative change in a variable (notably natural) process

The rhythm of the seasons dominates agriculture as well as wildlife.

The variation of strong and weak elements (such as duration, accent) of sounds, notably in speech or music, over time; a beat or meter

Dance to the rhythm of the music.

The perception of sounds heard with respect to time The term often implies a regular division of time that serves as the "beat", and all other sounds are heard relative to the beat
the basic rhythmic unit in a piece of music; "the piece has a fast rhythm"; "the conductor set the beat
the modulation of weak and strong (or stressed and unstressed) elements in the flow of speech In most poetry written before the twentieth century, rhythm was often expressed in regular, metrical forms; in prose and in free verse, rhythm is present but in a much less predictable and regular manner Close Window
the pattern of durations and accents of musical sounds moving through time
A rhythm is a regular pattern of changes, for example changes in your body, in the seasons, or in the tides. Begin to listen to your own body rhythms. biological rhythm circadian rhythm rhythm and blues rhythm and metre sprung rhythm
Everything pertaining to the duration of musical sound Rhythm includes beat, accent, measure, meter, etc
1 A regular, repeated pattern formed by a series of notes of differing duration and stress which give music its character 2 A specific kind of such pattern; e g , waltz rhythm, tango rhythm, etc 3 The combination of the meter and tempo of the music
Reference to the regular or harmonious recurrence of lines, shapes, forms or colors, incorporating the concept of repetition as a device to organize forms and spaces in architecture
the pattern of sounds in time
A sequence of events played with the right hand on a guitar which gives a piece of music a distinct beat
The harmonious flow of vocal sounds
The aspect of musical composition concerned with periodical accent and the duration of notes
the pattern of musical movement through time
The organization of sounds and silences across time; the temporal quality of sound
Movement in musical time, with periodical recurrence of accent; the measured beat or pulse which marks the character and expression of the music; symmetry of movement and accent
A rhythm is a regular series of sounds or movements. He had no sense of rhythm whatsoever
A variable pattern in the beat of stresses in the stream of sound Rhythm can also be defined as the sense of movement attributable to the pattern of stressed and unstressed syllables Although rhythm is sometimes used to signify meter, it includes temp and the natural fluctuations of movement
The pattern of accented beats in a bar or section
the arrangement of spoken words alternating stressed and unstressed elements; "the rhythm of Frost's poetry"
Follow the beat, which is regular, or the melody, which is irregular Each beat is subdivided into the downbeat and the upbeat
The variation of the duration of sounds over time; a beat or meter
The characteristic sequence of footfalls and phases of a given gait For purposes of dressage, the only correct rhythms are those of the pure walk, pure trot, and pure canter (not those of amble, pace, rack, etc ) [NOTE: Rhythm is sometimes used mistakenly to mean tempo; this usage is not consistent with the correct English definition of "rhythm" (per Webster), nor with its normal usage in the music world ]
In metrical poetry, the beat or pattern of stresses; in prose, the effect created by repetition, parallelism, and variation of sentence length and structure
recurring at regular intervals
producing an agreeable effect, as in music poetry, the dance, or the like
– The pattern of long and short notes in a piece of music
A continuance, flow, or feeling of movement achieved by repetition of regulated visual elements Measured accents
recurring at regular intervals the arrangement of spoken words alternating stressed and unstressed elements; "the rhythm of Frost's poetry" the basic rhythmic unit in a piece of music; "the piece has a fast rhythm"; "the conductor set the beat
The term which denotes the organization of sound in time; the temporal quality of sound
The subdivision of a space of time into a defined, repeated pattern Rhythm is the controlled movement of music in time It may be defined as the division of music into regular metric portions; the regular pulsation of music Search Google com for Rhythm
In the widest sense, a dividing into short portions by a regular succession of motions, impulses, sounds, accents, etc
The way movement is organized in a piece of music, using beat, no beat, long and short sounds, meter, accents, no accents, tempo, syncopation, and so on See meter and time signature
The tempo or speed of a beat, song, or repeated event
{i} beat, regular pulse or accent (in music, etc.); meter, recurrent beat in poetry or prose; cyclical pattern of events or elements
n The pattern or flow of sound created by the arrangement of stressed and unstressed syllables in accentual verse or of long and short syllables in quantitative verse
natural family planning in which ovulation is assumed to occur 14 days before the onset of a period (the fertile period would be assumed to extend from day 10 through day 18 of her cycle)
Primary Trait: When the movement of the pen is characterized by basically regular recurrence of beat, the written strokes illustrated in Specimen 11 return to the base line with an even spacing between stroke combinations (IGAS 1964) Noun: Flow of writing responding to natural cadence in pattern of tension and release May be found in a consistent return of downstrokes to the baseline, especially in letters 'm', 'n' and 'h' Reflects harmony of arrangement, form and movement (Whiting 1991)
recurring at regular intervals the arrangement of spoken words alternating stressed and unstressed elements; "the rhythm of Frost's poetry"
the basic rhythmic unit in a piece of music; "the piece has a fast rhythm"; "the conductor set the beat"
an audible metrical pattern inside verse boundaries established by the pause
A division of lines into short portions by a regular succession of arses and theses, or percussions and remissions of voice on words or syllables
an interval during which a recurring sequence of events occurs; "the neverending cycle of the seasons"
(from Greek, "Flowing"): the varying speed, loudness, pitch, elevation, intensity, and expressiveness of speech, especially poetry In verse the rhythm is normally regular; in prose it may or may not be regular See Sprung Rhythm for an exception to this general rule Also see meter, dipody, and syzygy
rhythmus
rhythm and blues
a style of music combining elements of jazz and blues having syncopated rhythms and a strong backbeat; it was developed by African Americans in the late 1940s
rhythm guitar
in rock music, a guitar that provides rhythm, usually by playing chords or similar accompanying parts, to support the lead guitar
rhythm method
A method of natural birth control that involves counting days of a woman's menstrual cycle in order to determine when sexual intercourse is most or least likely to result in pregnancy
rhythm methods
plural form of rhythm method
rhythm section
The section of a band maintaining the rhythm, consisting of eg drums, bass etc
rhythm stick
One of a set of cylindrical hardwood sticks used as a percussion instrument, especially by children learning the rudiments of rhythm

The kids in the courtyard played with a rhythm stick so that they could learn rhythm.

rhythm sticks
plural form of rhythm stick
rhythm and blues
Rhythm and blues is a style of popular music developed in the 1940's from blues music, but using electrically amplified instruments. The abbreviation R&B is also used. A style of music developed by African Americans that combines blues and jazz, characterized by a strong backbeat and repeated variations on syncopated instrumental phrases. R & B (=a type of popular music). Any of several closely related musical styles developed by African American artists. The various styles were based on a mingling of European influences with jazz rhythms and tonal inflections, particularly syncopation and the flatted blues chords. They grew out of the blues of the rural South, which blended work chants with songs of deep emotion, and were greatly influenced by gospel music. Three major forms were distinguishable. The earliest, called race, was the style of the "jump" band, which emphasized strong rhythm, solo work (especially by saxophones), and vocals in a shout-blues manner. A second form, often called Chicago blues, was exemplified by performers such as Muddy Waters and was typically played by a small group with amplified instruments. The third major form was primarily vocal, featuring close, gospel-influenced harmonies often backed by an orchestra. In the mid-1950s the term rhythm and blues was adopted by the music industry for music intended for the African American audience; with the gradual disappearance of racial barriers, the Chicago blues style began to seem less a vital form than a folk tradition, while the gospel style was transformed into the soul music of vast appeal. Rhythm and blues was the chief antecedent of rock music
rhythm and blues
a combination of blues and jazz that was developed in the United States by Black musicians; an important precursor of rock 'n' roll
rhythm and blues
(Music) musical style developed by Black musicians that emphasized repetitious rhythms and simple melodies (also known as R&B)
rhythm and blues musician
a performer (and sometimes composer) of rhythm and blues music
rhythm and metre
Two aspects of the organization of time in music. Rhythm is the placement of musical sounds in time. Metre, like poetical metre, is usually a regular pattern of beats and provides the context in which rhythm is understood. In Western notated music, metre is indicated by means of a time signature in which the lower number specifies the basic unit or subunit of the beat (e.g., 8 usually indicates that eighth-notes are the basic subunit) and the upper number specifies the number of beats in a measure at the beginning of a piece or movement, and by the vertical bar lines that divide the piece into measures
rhythm method
The rhythm method is a practice in which a couple try to prevent pregnancy by having sex only at times when the woman is not likely to become pregnant. A birth-control method dependent on abstinence during the period of ovulation. a method of birth control which depends on having sex only at a time when the woman is not likely to become pregnant
rhythm method of birth control
natural family planning in which ovulation is assumed to occur 14 days before the onset of a period (the fertile period would be assumed to extend from day 10 through day 18 of her cycle)
rhythm of life
pattern of life
rhythm section
The rhythm section of a band is the musicians whose main job is to supply the rhythm. It usually consists of bass and drums, and sometimes keyboard instruments. the part of a band that provides a strong rhythm with drums and other similar instruments percussion
circadian rhythm
The "internal body clock" that regulates the (roughly) 24-hour cycle of biological processes in animals and plants
escape rhythm
A heart rhythm that is initiated at places other than the sinus node
theta rhythm
A type of electrical activity in the brain, brain waves with a frequency 4-8 hertz
video rhythm
the wave-like curves one expects to see in the Flow of Attention results that reflect the structure of a commercial’s story

Our Flow of Attention graph’s video rhythm made it easy to identify the points in the ad viewers watched most closely.

shuffle rhythm
(Muzik) A swing or shuffle rhythm is the rhythm produced by playing repeated pairs of notes in this way
sinus rhythm
(Tıp, İlaç) Sinus rhythm is a term used in medicine to describe the normal beating of the heart, as measured by an electrocardiogram (ECG). It has certain generic features that serve as hallmarks for comparison with normal ECGs
A rhythm
beat
alpha rhythm
the normal brainwave in the electroencephalogram of a person who is awake but relaxed; occurs with a frequency of 8-12 hertz
atrioventricular nodal rhythm
the normal cardiac rhythm when the heart is controlled by the atrioventricular node
beta rhythm
the normal brainwave in the encephalogram of a person who is awake and alert; occurs with a frequency between 12 and 30 hertz
biological rhythm
Periodic biological fluctuation in an organism corresponding to and in response to periodic environmental change, such as day and night or high and low tide. The internal mechanism that maintains this rhythm even without the apparent environmental stimulus is a "biological clock." When the rhythm is interrupted, the clock's adjustment is delayed, accounting for such phenomena as jet lag when traveling across time zones. Rhythms may have 24-hour (circadian rhythm), monthly, or annual cycles. See also photoperiodism
cardiac rhythm
the rhythm of a beating heart
circadian rhythm
a daily cycle of activity observed in many living organisms
circadian rhythm
A daily rhythmic activity cycle, based on 24-hour intervals, that is exhibited by many organisms. Inherent cycle of approximately 24 hours in length that appears to control or initiate various biological processes, including sleep, wakefulness, and digestive and hormonal activity. The natural signal for the circadian pattern is the change from darkness to light. The controlling mechanism for these cyclic processes within the body is thought to be the hypothalamus. Any change in the circadian cycle (such as jet lag and other conditions associated with travel) requires a certain period for readjustment
delta rhythm
the normal brainwave in the encephalogram of a person in deep dreamless sleep; occurs with high voltage and low frequency (1 to 4 hertz)
falling rhythm
A rhythmic pattern in which the stress regularly occurs on the first syllable of each foot, as in Jack and Jill went up the hill
gallop rhythm
cardiac rhythm characterized by the presence of an extra sound; can indicate a heart abnormality
heart rhythm
cardiac rhythm: the rhythm of a beating heart
poetic rhythm
(prosody) a system of versification
rhythms
plural of rhythm
rising rhythm
A rhythmic pattern in which the stress falls on the last syllable of each foot, as in "They danced by the light of the moon" (Edward Lear). Also called ascending rhythm
sense of rhythm
sensitivity to a musical beat, catching a beat quickly
sprung rhythm
a poetic rhythm that imitates the rhythm of speech
sprung rhythm
A poetic rhythm designed to imitate the rhythm of speech, in which each foot has one stressed syllable, either standing alone or followed by a varying number of unstressed syllables. Poetic rhythm designed to approximate the natural rhythm of speech. It is characterized by the frequent juxtaposition of single accented syllables and by the occurrence of feet with varying numbers of syllables whose sequence is interrupted by unstressed syllables that are not counted in the scansion. Because stressed syllables often occur sequentially, the rhythm is said to be "sprung." This system of prosody was developed by Gerard Manley Hopkins, who saw it as the basis of such early English poems as William Langland's Piers Plowman
theta rhythm
A waveform on an electroencephalogram having a frequency of 4 to 8 hertz, recorded chiefly in the hippocampus of carnivorous mammals when they are alert or aroused. Also called theta wave
theta rhythm
the normal brainwave in the encephalogram of a person who is awake but relaxed and drowsy; occurs with low frequency and low amplitude
rhythm
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