resilience


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to resilience: proof resilience

re·sil·ience

(rē-zil'yens),
1. Energy (per unit of volume) released on unloading.
2. Springiness or elasticity.
[L. resilio, to spring back, rebound]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

resilience

(rĭ-zĭl′yəns)
n.
1. The ability to recover quickly from illness, change, or misfortune; buoyancy.
2. The property of a material that enables it to resume its original shape or position after being bent, stretched, or compressed; elasticity.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

re·sil·i·ence

(rē-zilyĕns)
1. Springiness or elasticity.
2. Energy (per unit of volume) released on unloading.
[L. resilio, to spring back, rebound]
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Blackpool had more than ten thousand 10-16 year-olds needing opportunities to build their resilience and to achieve a brighter future - and they are now helping the town 'get it right', something Diane said is being embedded across the whole of Blackpool Council.
The resilience equation comprises Risk Management, Continuity Management and Testing & Exercises.
SHORT-TERM PLANNING AND WEAK INFRASTRUCTURE Much like Lazzarini pointed out, the result of resilience is that the state and political actors are let off the hook.
The participants shared the view that the concept of resilience and its applications are relevant not only to natural disasters, but also to many other social and economic challenges that the world faces today.
These researchers said: "The concept of personal resilience overlaps with the associated notions of having self-efficacy; tolerating ambiguity; having self-awareness; making meaning out of disorder; demonstrating realistic perseverance; and having the ability to analyse and appraise a situation, the tendency to interpret change or obstacles as manageable challenges, and the capacity to access relevant support."
In the present times, empirical studies revealed complex interactions among individual and environmental factors that influence the likelihood of resilience in the face of challenge (McEwen, Gray, and Nasca, 2015).
Section II covers the building of hazard resilient communities through technology, microscale disaster and local resilience, the building of resilient cities by harnessing the power of urban analytics.
Resilience scale: The Bidimensional Resilience Scale (Hirano, 2010) was used to measure resilience.
The creation of a new fragility and resilience assessment tool is an important contribution to research efforts for greater effectiveness in the Bank's work.
Resilience involves strategies that enhance durability and minimize damage from natural and manmade disasters.
When Greater Manchester Fire and Rescue Service (GMFRS) became part of the Greater Manchester Combined Authority (GMCA) the crews then signed new contracts with GMFRS and became 'Resilience Crews.'.