beats per minute

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  • noun

Synonyms for beats per minute

the pace of music measured by the number of beats occurring in 60 seconds

References in periodicals archive ?
Resting heart rates vary from extremes of fewer than 40 beats per minute in highly trained athletes to more than 100 beats per minute in sedentary adults.
Yet with only one number still to complete on their bingo card, their heart rates soared to an average of 141 beats per minute.
To know how many times your heart beats per minute, time your pulse at your wrist or the carotid artery in your neck.
Beats Per Minute was set up in September last year in Edinburgh but employs personal trainers who cover most of central Scotland.
Before you start, do this simple calculation to figure out your target heart rate (the optimal beats per minute to be sustained for at least 20 minutes): 220 minus your age, multiplied by 80 percent.
One man's heart rate soared from 78 beats per minute to a whopping 168-while he was sitting in a tree, Haapaniemi told Science News.
Bob Green, president of Nutratech, noted the study also confirms that Advantra Z produces only a negligible increase in heart rate: 11 beats per minute.
Riders on the 250ft Stealth rollercoaster at Thorpe Park, Surrey reached heart rates of 171 beats per minute - the fastest of any attraction.
The initial changes included an overall mean increase in weight from 82 to 83 kg, a slight decrease in average resting heart rate from 72 beats per minute to 68 beats per minute, and a slight decrease in mean resting systolic blood pressure from 124 to 118 mm Hg.
I keep it below 150 beats per minute no matter what.
Generally, only puppies with three times the normal rate of roughly 100 beats per minute face a risk of dying from an arrhythmia.
However, the PainFREE Rx II study showed that, for most patients, ICDs can be programmed so that shocks are reserved for the more rare, extremely rapid heart rhythms of more than 250 beats per minute, commonly known as ventricular fibrillation (VF).
Riders on the 250ft Stealth rollercoaster at Thorpe Park, Surrey, had heart rates of 171 beats per minute - the fastest of any attraction.
The annual risk for sudden cardiac death was average in people whose heart rate decreased by at least 12 beats per minute during the first minute after completing peak exercise.
Indeed, PSVT victims can experience bouts of tachycardia in which the heart abruptly starts to pump three times faster than the normal rate of 60 to 100 beats per minute.