Selye


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Sel·ye

(sĕl'yē),
Hans, Austrian endocrinologist in Canada, 1907-1982. See: adaptation syndrome of Selye.
References in periodicals archive ?
Any definition of stress should therefore also include good stress, or what Selye called 'eustress'.
Persistent stress that is not resolved through coping or adaptation, deemed distress, may lead to anxiety or withdrawal (depression) behaviour [sic]," Selye says.
Selon les travaux du docteur Hans Selye (1907-1982) qui est l'inventeur de la theorie du stress mot qu'il a lui-meme introduit en medecine , travaux datant de 1975, il existe 3 phases dans la reaction au stress : la phase d'alarme, la phase de resistance et la phase d'epuisement.
Selye (1974) defined stress as the non-specific response of the body to demands made on it.
Hans Selye has recognized that stress is human's emotional and physical overload that strike human if demands are put forward him that threaten to exceed his ability or the limits of his strength (Nucho et al.
In most theories on stress it has been argued that experienced stress is an outcome of long-term and interactional processes between environmental demands and a physician's ability to meet those demands (Lazarus and Folkman 1984; Selye 1985; McEwen 1998).
Hans Selye feels that "complete freedom from stress is death".
Yet the psychological definition, imported from the natural sciences to the biological sciences based on the work of Hans Selye (1955), suggests a stressor is an external phenomenon that leads to a stress response.
Broadhurst, 1957; Easterbrook, 1959; Duffy, 1957; Hebb, 1955; Selye, 1956), and alternative models have been proposed (e.