What looks like filthy chaos at the moment is actually the kinetic energy that gives birth to modern metropolises.
Later, in 1996, Perry turned a quick $38,000 profit thanks to a fortuitously timed investment in kinetic Concepts stock.
It is an impressive film: crisp, beautiful, kinetic, with humor as dark as its lighting.
There was a kinetic energy, a vibrancy that leapt off the screen that did, indeed, dazzle.
The very air is kinetic with the energy that brought forth life on a cooled planet.
kinetic atoms led only to motion; never to direction or progress.
When a pendulum is vibrating, there is a continual transformation of potential into kinetic energy, and vice versa.
Part or all of their kinetic energy is thus converted into heat.
Take an illustration of the way in which this reserve or potential energy is transformed into circulating or kinetic energy.
With all the enthusiasm and energy of his kinetic personality, he went 37 about laying the foundations for the new society.
"relating to motion," 1841, from Greek kinetikos "moving, putting in motion," from kinetos "moved," verbal adjective of kinein "to move" (see cite).
Buster Keaton's subject was kinetic man, a being he approached with the almost metaphysical awe we reserve for a Doppelgänger. This being was, eerily, himself, played by himself, then later in a projection room, watched by himself: an experience never possible to any generation of actors in the previous history of the world. [Hugh Kenner, "The Counterfeiters," 1968]Related: Kinetical; kinetically.
kinetic ki·net·ic (kə-nět'ĭk, kī-)
Of, relating to, or produced by motion.