Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun The action of a pacemaker (in any sense)

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Boykin died of heart failure in 1982; I'm left to question whether he benefitted from his pacemaking technology.

    Archive 2009-02-01

  • Boykin died of heart failure in 1982; I'm left to question whether he benefitted from his pacemaking technology.

    Getting to know Otis Boykin

  • On Sunday's roadie recovery ride, the ladies did about 70% of the pacemaking.

    Cheap and Easy: The Fundamental Problem of Cycling

  • Andrews dropped off after six laps and Brown took over pacemaking duties.

    The Seattle Times

  • The former got up on the run-in to win by a head from Chandlers Cross (Nick Williams) and the latter took it up at the second last to score by half a length from the pacemaking Gouranga Society (Paul Sheard).

    WalesOnline - Home

  • Cavendish became the first British world road race champion since Tom Simpson in 1965, and his team deserved their victory having been forced to do most of the pacemaking as the other teams feared what he could do in the dash to the line.

    NEWS.com.au | Top Stories

  • Josh Harris, 22, brought Minella For Food with a good late run after being a couple of lengths down at the last to catch the pacemaking Chandlers Cross on the run-in to win by a neck.

    WalesOnline - Home

  • These long periodic sequences of decelerations occur spontaneously - they were not induced by controlled means - so they must be a normal or pathological mode of regular dynamics in the human cardiac pacemaking system near the time of birth.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

  • Reduced complexity of heart rate has both clinical and dynamical significance - it may provide warning of impending illness, or clues about the dynamics of the heart's pacemaking system.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

  • These long periodic sequences of decelerations occur spontaneously - they were not induced by controlled means - so they must be a normal or pathological mode of regular dynamics in the human cardiac pacemaking system near the time of birth.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

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