Stress

Stress may refer to:

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Other articles related to "stress":

Combat Stress Reaction - Treatment - Predeployment Preparation - Training
... Stress Exposure Training or SET is a common component of most modern military training ... There are three steps to an effective stress exposure program ... Providing Knowledge of the Stress Environment Soldiers with a knowledge of both the emotional and physical signs and symptoms of CSR are much less likely to have a ...
Solar Inverter - Inverter Failure - Capacitor Failure
... than polycarbonate and other dry dielectric materials Voltage stress Continuous operation under maximum voltage conditions Frequent short-term voltage transients Current stress High current increases the internal ...
Gamilaraay Language - Phonology - Stress
... All long vowels in a word get equal stress ... If there are no long vowels, stress falls on the first syllable ... Secondary stress falls on short vowels which are two syllables to the right or to the left of a stressed syllable ...
Impact Of Health On Intelligence - Stress
... trauma, and Neuroplasticity A recent theory suggests that early childhood stress may affect the developing brain and cause negative effects ...
Stress - Other
... Stress (card game), card game Stress (linguistics), the emphasis given to particular syllables or words in speaking Stress (journal), a medical journal published by ...

Famous quotes containing the word stress:

    It is not stressful circumstances, as such, that do harm to children. Rather, it is the quality of their interpersonal relationships and their transactions with the wider social and material environment that lead to behavioral, emotional, and physical health problems. If stress matters, it is in terms of how it influences the relationships that are important to the child.
    Felton Earls (20th century)

    Like all weak men he laid an exaggerated stress on not changing one’s mind.
    W. Somerset Maugham (1874–1966)

    In the stress of modern life, how little room is left for that most comfortable vanity that whispers in our ears that failures are not faults! Now we are taught from infancy that we must rise or fall upon our own merits; that vigilance wins success, and incapacity means ruin.
    Agnes Repplier (1858–1950)