It was such a clasp of diamonds as would have hastened the pulsation of a patrician wrist.
Or the pulsation may be simply observed in the rise and fall of a liquid in a tube.
The precipitate P. Son, in which the pulsation was rapid in succession.
Music probably can mean little to her but beat and pulsation.
Then stopping the process, he placed his hand once more to feel the pulsation.
Action is discontinuous, like every pulsation of life; discontinuous, therefore, is knowledge.
Increased frequency of pulsation is often the strongest evidence of diminished power—as the fluttering pulse of extreme weakness.
No pulsation was palpable in the tibials at the end of a month.
He looked at her as if he could read every pulsation in every fibre of her brain, and knew exactly what it meant.
The necessary amputation is often followed by an arrest of pulsation.
early 15c., from Middle French pulsation (14c.) and directly from Latin pulsationem (nominative pulsatio) "a beating or striking," noun of action from past participle stem of pulsare "to beat, strike, push against' hammer, keep hitting," figuratively "drive forth, disturb, disquiet," frequentative of pellere (past participle pulsus) "to beat, strike" (see pulse (n.1)).
pulsation pul·sa·tion (pŭl-sā'shən)
The act of pulsating.
A single beat, throb, or vibration.