rebound effect


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rebound effect

rebound effect

 The worsening of Sx when a drug–eg, a decongestant, is discontinued, attributed to tissue dependence on the agent
References in periodicals archive ?
The rebound effect and insufficient use of ict solutions are additional problems.
The fact that the median country's 15 percent increase in lighting from 2012 to 2016 nearly matched the median 13 percent increase in GDP suggests that outdoor light use remains subject to a large rebound effect on the global scale," according to the study.
At present, the most common are the rebound effect, free riders, and spillover effects.
That the rebound effect exists is not controversial, but there is a wide range of estimates on its magnitude.
Sharon said she has already tried the Cohen diet but discontinued it, 'because I'm scared of the rebound effect.
By significantly reducing the cost of transport, a very common phenomenon called the rebound effect teaches us that demand for transport will rise.
The patients experienced an immediate weight loss after DMR but then some rebound effect after that, Dr.
48) However, a rebound effect of accelerated eye growth after cessation reduced the final myopia control effect to only 33%, (49) and the mydriatic and cycloplegic side effects have rendered this management clinically unpalatable.
The first channel of a possible rebound effect is as follows.
Future studies can be done to examine if any other factors seem to correlate with the changes in volumes observed and if the rebound effect observed in the borough regions is sustained for longer periods of time.
Ideally, the rebound effect should be avoided by limiting the use of rebound-causing medication in order to become responsive to preventive treatment.
The researchers do also detect a rebound effect in which births increase in the months after an 80-degree-or-above temperature shock.