stress

(Learning Modules / Psychology / Stress management) A mismatch between the perceived demands of the environment and the percieved ability to cope.

stress

(Learning Modules / Psychology / Stress) A mismatch between the perceived demands of the environment and the perceived ability to cope.

stress

(Learning Modules / Mathematics / Bridges) The physical demands laid upon an object or material by the forces acting on it. Stresses can often lead to splitting, cracking, stretching and so on.

STRESS

Structural Engineering System Solver (Programming Language)

Stress

A state manifested by a syndrome or bodily changes, caused by some force, condition or circumstance e.g. constraints upon plant growth or survival caused by a harsh environment.

Stress

[psychological] In psychology, stress is a feeling of strain and pressure. Small amounts of stress may be desired, beneficial, and even healthy. Positive stress helps improve athletic performance. It also plays factor in motivation, adaptation, and reaction to the environment. Excessive amounts of stress however, may lead to many problems i...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stress_(psychological)

Stress

A physical or chemical factor that causes extra exertion by plants; a stressed plant will not grow as well as a non stressed plant.
Found on http://gardeningwithconfidence.com/blog/2013/03/21/garden-glossary/

Stress

[journal] Stress is a bimonthly peer-reviewed medical journal covering research on stress in terms of: the mechanisms of stressful stimulation, the physiological and behavioural responses to stress, and their regulation, in both the short and long term; adaptive mechanisms, and the pathological consequences of stress. This includes research...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stress_(journal)

STRESS

The resisting force occurring in a body as a result of an externally applied force
Found on http://cal.vet.upenn.edu/projects/saortho/glossary/glossary.htm

Stress

Emotional stress comes from many situations. People with AD often react to stress by having red flushing and itching. Special problems for children with AD include frustration, anger or fear. And, of course, AD itself, and its treatments, are a source of stress! The challenge
Found on https://www.soothems.com/pages/dermatology-glossary-of-terms

Stress

Forces from the outside world impinging on the individual. Stress releases powerful neurochemicals and hormones that prepare the individual for action. If no action is taken, the stress response can lead to health problems such as depression, high blood pressure or heart attack.
Found on https://www.stmaryhealthcare.org/cardiovascularglossaryofterms

Stress

Bodily or mental tension resulting from physical, chemical, or emotional factors. Stress can refer to physical exertion as well as mental anxiety.
Found on https://www.texasheart.org/heart-health/heart-information-center/topics/a-z

Stress

Any external stimulus that threatens homeostasis — the normal equilibrium of body function. Many kinds of stress have a negative effect on the body, but some kinds can be helpful.
Found on http://www.brainfacts.org/glossary

Stress

A condition in which the organism is subjected to unfavorable or unfamiliar environmental conditions, resulting in some alteration in normal physical functioning. Short-term stress can often be overcome. Long-term stress can reduce resistance to disease and parasites, inhibit self-healing processes, and reduce life-span.
Found on http://www.aquahobby.com/articles/e_glossary.php

Stress

Bloody right, making a mistake during a water change is stressful, without doubt. But fish can be stressed, take care of them.
Found on http://www.tropicalfishcentre.co.uk/Glossary.htm

STRESS

acronym: sediment transport events on shelves and slopes
Found on http://cdiac.ornl.gov/pns/acronyms.html#S

Stress

In the science called rheology (the study of how materials flow and deform), stress is the force applied to a material and strain is the resulting movement of the material. A simple practical exercise is to measure the length of a rubber band 'at rest', then suspend an object of known weight from it (stress) and measure the change in its length (st...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20046

stress

[Noun] Worry caused by the pressure of too much work or personal problems.
Example: She was suffering from stress and finding it difficult to sleep.
Found on http://www.bbc.co.uk/skillswise/glossary/

stress

img src='http://www.jgoffin.freeserve.co.uk/abf/glossary/stress.gif'>
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20184

stress

[n] - special emphasis attached to something 2. [n] - difficulty that causes worry or emotional tension 3. [n] - (physics) force that produces strain on a physical body 4. [n] - the relative prominence of a syllable or musical note (especially with regard to stress or pitch) 5. [v] - to stress, single out as important 6. [v]
Found on http://www.webdictionary.co.uk/definition.php?query=stress

Stress

An applied force divided by original cross sectional area of the specimen.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20539

Stress

Stress occurs when the physical, emotional, health/disease, or mental pressures on a person exceed what he or she can cope with.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20541

Stress

Load on a specimen divided by the area through which it acts. As used with most mechanical tests, stress is based on original cross-sectional area without taking into account changes in area due to applied load. This sometimes is called conventional or engineering stress. True Stress is equal to the load divided by the instantaneous cross-sectional...
Found on http://www.instron.co.uk/wa/resourcecenter/glossary.xhtml

Stress

Defined as the force per unit area of cross-section.wheres = stress [Nm-2]F = force [N]A = cross-sectional area [m2]
Found on http://www.diracdelta.co.uk/science/source/s/t/stress/source.html

stress

The intensity of the internally distributed forces or components of forces that resist a change in the volume or shape of a material that is or has been subjected to external forces. Stress is expressed in force per unit area and is calculated on the basis of the original dimensions of the cross section of the specimen. Stress can be either direct ...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20742
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