cadence

  1. (prosody) the accent in a metrical foot of verse
  2. a recurrent rhythmical series

cadence

a unified arrangement of phrases or sounds into a pattern.
Found on https://www.cliffsnotes.com/literature/a/american-poets-of-the-20th-century

cadence

(from the article `prosody`) ...line [ {double pipe} ] to mark the caesura, or pause in the line; a rest [] to mark a syllable metrically expected but not actually occurring.) ...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/c/3

cadence

[n] - a recurrent rhythmical series
Found on http://www.webdictionary.co.uk/definition.php?query=cadence

Cadence

• (n.) See Cadency. • (n.) A cadenza, or closing embellishment; a pause before the end of a strain, which the performer may fill with a flight of fancy. • (n.) The act or state of declining or sinking. • (n.) Rhythmical flow of language, in prose or verse. • (n.) Harmony and proportion in motions, as of a well-managed horse...
Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/cadence/

cadence

cadency noun a recurrent rhythmical series
Found on http://wordnetweb.princeton.edu/perl/webwn?s=cadence

Cadence

[cycling] In cycling, cadence (or pedaling rate) is the number of revolutions of the crank per minute; roughly speaking, this is the rate at which a cyclist is pedalling/turning the pedals. Cadence is related to wheel speed, but is a distinct measurement. Cyclists typically have a cadence at which they feel most comfortable, and on bicycles...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cadence_(cycling)

Cadence

[gait] Cadence in sports involving running is the total number of `revolutions per minute` (RPM), or number of full cycles taken within a minute, by the pair of feet, and is used as a measure of athletic performance. It is very similar in respect to cadence in cycling, however it is often overlooked in its importance in the sports of runnin...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cadence_(gait)

Cadence

[given name] Cadence is a female given name derived from an English word meaning `rhythm, flow.` It has risen in popularity in the United States, where it ranked at No. 214 in popularity for baby girls in 2006, having jumped 745 places up the chart since 2002, when it was ranked at No. 959. It peaked in 2007, when it reached No. 199. ...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cadence_(given_name)

Cadence

[music] In Western musical theory, a cadence (Latin cadentia, `a falling`) is, `a melodic or harmonic configuration that creates a sense of resolution [finality or pause].` A harmonic cadence is a progression of (at least) two chords that concludes a phrase, section, or piece of music. A rhythmic cadence is a characteristic rhythmic pattern...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cadence_(music)

Cadence

[poetry] In poetry, cadence describes the fall in pitch of the intonation of the voice, and its modulated inflection with the rise and fall of its sound. ==Etymology== From Middle French cadence, and from Italian cadenza, and from Latin cadentia with the meaning to fall. ==Cadence in poetry== In poetry cadence describes the rhythmic pacing ...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cadence_(poetry)

Cadence

Ca'dence noun [ Middle English cadence , cadens , Late Latin cadentia a falling, from Latin cadere to fall; confer French cadence , Italian cadenza . See Chance .] 1. The act or state of declining or sinking. [ Obsolete] « Now was the s...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/C/4

Cadence

Ca'dence transitive verb To regulate by musical measure. « These parting numbers, cadenced by my grief. Philips. »
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/C/4

Cadence

A cycling term referring to how fast pedal rotations are, measured by the crank of the bicycle. Can be measured using a personal computer.
Found on http://www.gooutdoors.co.uk/glossary

Cadence

A sequence of chords that brings an end to a phrase, either in the middle or the end of a composition.
Found on http://www.classicalworks.com/html/glossary.html

Cadence

A sequence of chords that brings an end to a phrase, either in the middle or the end of a compositio
Found on http://www.superglossary.com/Glossary/Entertainment/Music/

Cadence

Cadence is a Latin name for boys and girls. The meaning is `rythmic` The name Cadence is most commonly given to American girls. Although in most countries Cadence is a name given to girls. In the United States, 1 out of 15 Cadence`s are boys. What do they use in other countries? Kadence (English) Kaydence (English) Kayde Cadance
Found on https://www.pregnology.com/names/mixed/Cadence

cadence

cadence, in music, the ending of a phrase or composition. In singing the voice may be raised or lowered, or the singer may execute elaborate variations within the key. In instrumental music, with development of the theory of harmony, the cadence became completely dependent on the change of chord. If...
Found on http://www.infoplease.com/ce6/ent/A0809760.html

CADENCE

Crank rotations per minute as measured on a cycling computer; in your head (good luck); or by a savant who also specialises in such things as baseball statistics or counting spilled toothpicks. 65-85 rpm is a good average. A cadence of less than 1 rpm is known as freewheeling.
Found on http://www.bikereader.com/contributors/SAM/glossary.html

cadence

French-Antillean dance music based, in part, on the compas-direct from Haiti.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20200

Cadence

How fast you are pedaling, described as the number of crank revolutions per minute (RPM).
Found on http://cycling.isport.com/cycling-guides/cycling-glossary

Cadence

In music, cadence is the name given to the closing - usually last two - chords of a phrase. The varieties of cadence may be grouped as perfect, imperfect and interrupted. The perfect must have its last chord on the tonic. When the penultimate chord is on the subdominant it is called an 'authentic'; when on the dominant, a 'plagal' cadence. The harm...
Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/VC.HTM

cadence

in music, the ending of a phrase, perceived as a rhythmic or melodic articulation or a harmonic change or all of these; in a larger sense, a cadence ... [4 related articles]
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/c/3

cadence

In music, two chords that are specially chosen and arranged to give a logical end to a musical phrase or section. Music, like language, has a form of punctuation – with full stops, semicolons, and commas. This `musical punctuation` is found at the end of phrases, which are natural resting points in music, and is called a cadence. Cad...
Found on http://www.talktalk.co.uk/reference/encyclopaedia/hutchinson/m0031648.html

Cadence

Pedaling rate, in revolutions per minute of one of the cyclist's feet.
Found on http://www.dailypeloton.com/cyclegloss.asp
No exact match found