endurance

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endurance

 [en-doo´rens]
the ability to sustain an activity over a period of time.

endurance1

[endyoo͡r′əns]
the ability to continue an activity despite increasing physical or psychological stress, as in the effort to perform additional numbers of muscle contractions before the onset of fatigue. Although endurance and strength are different qualities, weaker muscles tend to have less endurance than do strong muscles.

endurance2

a nursing outcome from the Nursing Outcomes Classification (NOC) defined as the capacity to sustain activity. See also Nursing Outcomes Classification.
The ability to sustain a physical activity, perform repetitive submaximal contractions, or exert a force for a prolonged period
Types Aerobic endurance—the basis of all forms of endurance—anaerobic endurance, speed endurance, strength endurance

endurance

The ability to continue performing a given task over a prolonged period of time Sports medicine 'The ability to perform repetitive submaximal contractions', often understood to occur after a long period of time. Cf Eccentric contraction.

en·dur·ance

(en-dūr'ăns)
Ability of muscle (e.g., cardiac or skeletal) and the musculoskeletal system to sustain a force, or generate a force repeatedly over time.

Endurance

The time limit of a person's ability to maintain either a specific force or power involving muscular contractions.
Mentioned in: Exercise

endurance

in general, the ability to perform physical work for a long time; quantitatively, the maximum duration for which an individual can sustain a specific activity, preferably also at a specified intensity. Used in isolation, the word usually implies whole-body endurance, considered in terms of many minutes or hours (long-term endurance) which is principally limited by cardiovascular fitness and muscle glycogen storage. local muscular endurance the ability of specific muscles to maintain power output or tension, influenced by similar factors but with local vascularity predominating over central cardiorespiratory performance. anaerobic endurance syn short-term endurance the ability to sustain whole-body work at 'supramaximal' intensity (i.e. above O2max), measured in terms of tens of seconds.

Patient discussion about endurance

Q. Does anyone have tips to increase on my cardio endurance levels, like by supplementation? Does anyone have tips to increase on my cardio endurance levels, like by supplementation? I am regular with my exercise and good diet….

A. Your cardio is different and has no role and connection with endurance. The more you become stronger with exercises like aerobic and anaerobic the stronger your muscles, joints and your heart. Please, no extra supplementation is required and only balanced diet. You can increase on workout timing as endurance has a link with increased timing which it will give to your body and heart as well.

More discussions about endurance
References in periodicals archive ?
Endure is a medium-dark green, upright tall fescue that has shown good turf quality in trials in the USA (Morris, 2001).
Endure Revitalizing Skin Lotion and Cr[c]me are water-based formulations that absorb easily and completely into the skin with a non-greasy feeling.
Additionally, it was possible to incorporate openings in the Ultramid Endure heat shield to produce a specific turbulence in the charge air.
I choose to work through, grow, and go toward God and not just endure suffering.
Something like this has already happened to Queen's Freddie Mercury, but it seems the gods have decreed that last year's exploitation album, including a previously unreleased recording of Freddie crooning "Too Much Love Will Kill You" with all the strength he had left in him, wasn't enough torture for a man who died of AIDS complications, No, the poor Queen and all us queens have to endure what in the past few years has become an inevitable consequence of enduring popularity--the tribute album.
Among the Ecolab hand sanitizers that are consistent with the Centers for Disease Control guidelines for infection control are its antimicrobial rinses Endure 300 and Endure 320.
During his presentation, the Attorney General mentioned that the Charlotte County SRO unit not only had to endure the death of last year's award winner who worked in the county at a school for students with special needs, but also had to help students and faculty get through the aftermath of Hurricane Charley as they all coped with the storm's devastating impact on their lives.
On Wednesday, his first day of testimony, David told jurors that his mother had sealed windows and doors before forcing the children to endure choking smoke.
Fox Sports Net commentator Chris Myers says his recent knee surgery has ``given me a new appreciation not only for the physical pain the players endure, but for the frustration injured players must go through when they can't get out and do what they love most.
Ecolab offers a range of waterless, alcohol-based hand rubs, including ENDURE 300, ENDURE 320 and QUIK-CARE, to help reduce the risk of spreading infection to hospital patients, family, friends and co-workers.
The ethics and ideals found in their portrayals continue to inspire and to endure in many people.
They were ready to endure the heat wave and wait 18 hours to see the stealth fighter fly in for the 35th air show of ``warbirds,'' advanced military jets and some of the nation's top aerobatic pilots.