resilience


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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]

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.

resilience

[rizil′yəns]
Etymology: L, resilere, to spring back
1 a concept that proposes a recurrent human need to weather periods of stress and change successfully throughout life. The ability to weather each period of disruption and reintegration leaves the person better able to deal with the next change.
2 the ability of a body to return to its original form after being stretched or compressed.

resilience (r·zilˑ·yens),

n the property of a tissue that allows it to resume its former position, shape, or size after being bent, compressed, stretched, or otherwise mechanically distorted.

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]

resilience (rēzil´yəns),

n 1. an act of springing back.
n 2. capability of a strained body to recover its size and shape after deformation.
n 3. the recoverable potential energy of an elastic solid body or stricture resulting from its having been subjected to stress not exceeding the elastic limit.
resilience, modulus of,
n the amount of energy stored up by a body when one unit volume is stressed to its proportional limit.
References in periodicals archive ?
While the physical landscape constitutes a big part of a city's direction towards resilience, the understanding and capacities of people play a role.
The impact assessment framework will be developed during the spring, and the Zurich Flood Resilience Alliance 2.
Early mission activities included group viewings of resilience and wellness-themed webinars involving Washington, D.
They can offer one of the most effective methods of building emotional resilience, and offering confidential advice and counselling.
Mimecast's first Cyber Resilience Think Tank was a meeting
Scientists who study stress and resilience say it is important to think of resilience as an emotional muscle that can be strengthened at any time.
Conclusion: Trait, state and overall resilience had a direct effect on well-being and psychological problems with salient cross-cultural differences in the level of these variables.
Resilience helps a child to cope with adverse situations and thrive in grieve, hurt and disadvantage (Cameron and Maginn, 2009).
Another definition is defined as psychological resilience process in which an individual withdraws from a distressing situation and continues to his / her life (Dyer, McGuiness 1996).
Resilience targets platform businesses with USD 25m to USD 250m in revenues across a broad range of industries where it can improve a company's operations, competitive positioning and profitability.
The 2014 Ebola outbreak has provided the starkest contrast of how building resilience can affect catastrophic events.
Conclusion: There were significant differences on body image satisfaction, distress and resilience in pre and post assessment of women with breast cancer surgery.