American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To shake rapidly or spasmodically; vibrate conspicuously: "Edith would watch her wrestling with words, her thin little body juddering with the effort to unlock them” ( Anita Brookner).
- n. A rapid or spasmodic shaking.
- n. A spasmodic shaking.
- n. television Jerky playback caused by converting between frame rates; telecine judder
- v. intransitive To spasm or shake violently.
- v. shake or vibrate rapidly and intensively
- Perhaps j(erk)1 + (sh)udder. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“There was overuse of the word "judder", for example.”
“Primary benefits include the elimination of motion artifacts in high-resolution digital video content, often referred to as "judder" and "blur," to ensure smooth playback.”
“The technology eliminates motion artifacts in high-resolution digital video content, often referred to as "judder," to ensure smooth playback.”
“This process introduces additional "judder" due to the 232323 sequence.”
“The 120Hz HD sets get rid of "judder" but still motion increment at 24fps.”
“I am concerned about picture 'judder' and 'flicker' in some of my videos when viewed on TV, and will try to explain what I am seeing against what I would like to see.”
“During fast motion it cuts down on what is known as "judder" or artifacts of when film is transferred to video”
“I've read quite a bit and asked a few of my vid mates in Oz and there seems to be a void as to whether or not CMOS chips add to the "judder" over CCDs with progressive capture.”
“I'm sure this would be a serious and expensive undertaking, but there's no way around that judder caused by 24fps + 3D.”
“The way things are, 3-D causes a lot of judder and is extremely crude, in my opinion.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘judder’.
My Favorite Words
Includes any intangible conceivable independently of Hom. Sap.
The (not always so) smoovements; scattered, oscillating, jerky, and unpredictable.
Words and phrases from Jonathan Stroud's book, Ptolemy's Gate.
By David Mitchell
Words and phrases from Jonathan Stroud's book, The Golem's Eye.
leprechaunic hair, a dinky grin, strangled giggle, a waft of words, comatose fun, a grisly shooting..., jim bag clothes, to quench and fuss, shutter hole, tearful sludge, dead-eye blue, coughing curtains... and 97 more...
Words encountered while reading Iain Banks's terrific "The Crow Road"
Looking for tweets for judder.