jitter jitter


  1. (n) small rapid variations in a waveform resulting from fluctuations in the voltage supply or mechanical vibrations or other sources
  2. (n) a small irregular movement


  1. When you stand far away, every hand jitter affects the framing and focus of the shot.
  2. The word jitter means extreme nervousness.


  1. GL Announces Jitter Generation on T1 or E1 Lines

    GL Communications Inc. announced today its Jitter Generation Application on T1 E1 Lines. (PRWeb June 22, 2013) Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/glcommunicationsinc/jitter-generation-softwar/prweb10857578.htm
    on June 22, 2013     Source: PRWeb

  2. Azul Systems and Solarflare Partner to Eliminate Java Application Jitter for Capital Markets

    Companies Work Together to Reduce End-to-End Java Application Latency and Eliminate Jitter That Compromise a Customer's Competitive Edge
    on June 18, 2013     Source: Marketwire

  3. Restless leg syndrome linked to risk of earlier death

    Men with a case of the jitter legs have a new reason to jump.
    on June 15, 2013     Source: Detroit Free Press


  1. "I'm trying to change my style up a little bit and try to mix it up, so you never know, I may be able to go back to running over and he can get little jitter [steps]," Jacobs said. "We can switch it up every game."
    on Aug 9, 2007 By: Brandon Jacobs Source: Newsday

  2. "That was just a misfire on my part," Wakefield said, "but after that I was able to settle in and continue to pitch. I felt good warming up in the bullpen. It was just a matter of getting a little bit of the jitter out of me and getting...
    on Aug 21, 2009 By: Tim Wakefield Source: Providence Journal

  3. "I actually felt pretty good," Shockley said. "I was a little nervous when I first got in, but I was pretty calm after that. I guess after the first series I got the jitter bugs out of me. I could hear all the fans barking. I thought that was...
    on Aug 12, 2006 By: DJ Shockley Source: San Francisco Chronicle

Word of the Day
affectation affectation
/ˌæ fɛk ˈteɪ ʃən /