Huckaby allegedly killing Sandra Cantu could have been an accident or an impulse.
I saw his legs buckle and his entire body flinch as he fought the impulse to flatten himself against the asphalt.
Another difference is that Lanza had no trouble taking his life as impulse translated from finger to trigger.
In 1998, Joel Thomas Zimmerman was 16 years old, noodling around with vintage DOS music software like impulse Tracker.
Now, however, the impulse to freeze when threatened often causes their death.
She sprang up, and, with an impulse for rescue, went to the door of the smoking-room.
The impulse that had prompted him to hail her now prompted wild words.
He had acted on impulse; he knew that if he let his impulse cool he would not act at all.
Let her think that your own impulse leads you, and then she will yield.
Raoul felt like shooting them all, just for being Potawatomi, but he held the impulse in check.
early 15c., "an act of impelling, a thrust, push," from Latin impulsus "a push against, pressure, shock," also "incitement, instigation, impulse," past participle of impellere (see impel). Meaning "stimulus in the mind arising from some state or feeling" first recorded 1640s.
impulse im·pulse (ĭm'pŭls')
A sudden pushing or driving force.
A sudden wish or urge that prompts an unpremeditated act or feeling; an abrupt inclination.
The electrochemical transmission of a signal along a nerve fiber that produces an excitatory or inhibitory response at a target tissue.