shrira

shrira (shrēˑ·r),

n in Ayurveda, the body. A sound body, mind, and soul are all necessary for good health.
References in periodicals archive ?
Bodner, Shrira, Bergman, Cohen-Fridel, and Grossman (2014) described death anxiety as an emotional state of terror that people possess as a response to the knowledge of their mortality.
2 out of 50 (among Israeli hospital physicians; Haber, Palgi, Hamama-Raz, Shrira, & Ben-Ezra, 2013) to 29.
Research has shown that presence of meaning plays a vital role in not only buttressing against stress (Halama, 2014) and ameliorating symptoms (Mascaro, 2014), but also contributing to well-being (Ryff, 2012; Steger, 2012) and to resilience in our lives (Park, 2013; Shmotkin & Shrira, 2013).
Shrira, Toledot ha-Sifrut ha-Talmudit (Tel Aviv: Haskalah la-Am, 1937) p.
The automatic emotional valence evaluation bias mechanism is explained in terms of recurring processing which causes emotional cognitive vulnerability (Martin, Shrira & Startup, 2004; Martin & Tesser, 1996); and the dysfunctional schemata and stored beliefs are framed within the dysfunctional representation theory (Beck, Rush, Shaw & Emery, 1979; Bower, 1981, 1987).
The advantage is that such transactions can be rolled back at clients without affecting the server and that the updates can be propagated to the server in one batch with fairly little overhead [Bogle and Liskov 1994; O'Toole and Shrira 1994].
Such disk reads, which are necessary for installing client updates at the server, are called "installation disk reads" in Toole and Shrira [1994b].