resiliency vs resilience

resiliency resilience

Definitions

  • 1) resilience
  • 2) Resilience.
  • 3) the physical property of a material that can return to its original shape or position after deformation that does not exceed its elastic limit
  • 4) an occurrence of rebounding or springing back
  • 5) Same as resilience.

Definitions

  • 1) The positive ability of a system or company to adapt itself to the consequences of a catastrophic failure caused by power outage, a fire, a bomb or similar (particularly IT systems, archives).
  • 2) The physical property of material that can resume its shape after being stretched or deformed; elasticity.
  • 3) The mental ability to recover quickly from depression, illness or misfortune.
  • 4) The property of a material that enables it to resume its original shape or position after being bent, stretched, or compressed; elasticity.
  • 5) The ability to recover quickly from illness, change, or misfortune; buoyancy.
  • 6) The act of springing back, rebounding, or resiling.
  • 7) (Mech. & Engin.) The mechanical work required to strain an elastic body, as a deflected beam, stretched spring, etc., to the elastic limit; also, the work performed by the body in recovering from such strain.
  • 8) The power or inherent property of returning to the form from which a substance is bent, stretched, compressed, or twisted; elasticity[1]; springiness; -- of objects and substances.
  • 9) The power or ability to recover quickly from a setback, depression, illness, overwork or other adversity; buoyancy; elasticity[2]; -- of people.
  • 10) the physical property of a material that can return to its original shape or position after deformation that does not exceed its elastic limit
  • 11) an occurrence of rebounding or springing back
  • 12) The act of resiling, leaping, or springing back; the act of rebounding.
  • 13) In machinery See the quotation.

Examples

  • 1) It accepts no slackers, either emotionally (there is a 'spiritual resiliency test') or physically.
  • 2) That says a lot about his resiliency.
  • 3) Her return and resiliency meant a lot to her teammates.
  • 4) We must develop a highly public national resiliency programme.
  • 5) Next up, 'resiliency' training, aka stress management.
  • 6) The 10 hour course on resiliency is taught by "Master Trainers" who themselves are soldiers who have had 10 days of training to become skilled enough to encourage resiliency and strength, and to prevent suicide in their charges.
  • 7) And finally -- what if these greenhouse gas emission reduction strategies worked in tandem with successful economic development of emerging economies, and to the long-term resiliency of communities?
  • 8) I believe resiliency is the key to success and survival.
  • 9) In the second half, we'll be down and the resiliency is starting to be there.
  • 10) Because of this independence of each other, and to some extent of the national economic and political winds that may be blowing at the moment, an extractive economy has a certain resiliency, a resistance to external influences and a toughness that may be far less evident in an industrial one.

Examples

  • 1) Official trade and manufacturing data yesterday underlined the resilience of the economy.
  • 2) Yesterday's borrowing data hinted at the resilience of the economy at the end of last year.
  • 3) This comes despite the broader resilience in the economy that has been witnessed since the Brexit vote.
  • 4) But the domestic economy 's resilience should ensure that the manufacturing sector continues to hold up well over the next year or so.
  • 5) In a speech last week, she gave an optimistic view of the resilience of the economy since the Brexit vote.
  • 6) Then we came back and showed resilience and quality.
  • 7) They increase the resilience of the economy to the unexpected and make entrepreneurship and trade more viable.
  • 8) But it does show us that the underlying resilience of the economy is stronger than expected.
  • 9) It would add flexibility and resilience to our economy and enable more people to take advantage of the new opportunities that technological change presents.
  • 10) Much depends on the continuing revival of the US economy and resilience in China and the emerging world.
  • 11) He said that the business continued to show resilience and an ability to grow in Asia, which meant that he retained his confidence in the company.
  • 12) "The problem with the word 'resilience' is it has a slightly dour sense to it and comes from handling adversity and there is something more positive to say."
  • 13) Recently at a UNECSO event, the former Governor General of Canada and a Special Envoy for Haiti said she hates the word "resilience" used in the Haitian context.
  • 14) A community where we are unconcerned about the long-term resilience is like the rocky soil in the parable of the Sower and the Seeds (Luke 8): when trials and tribulations come, the community will be lost.
  • 15) Rhoda said the AU Commission is looking at building what she calls resilience through long-term and sustainable systems.
  • 16) The word "resilience" is now frequently invoked when describing 9/11 survivors.
  • 17) So first is what we call a resilience business activity.
  • 18) ‘Poland's history has been marked by its resilience.’
  • 19) ‘However, the losses in market value are distributed unevenly, with some regions showing a surprising resilience to the market upheaval.’
  • 20) ‘The panicky reaction of players at the US Open betrayed their lack of resilience in the face of adversity.’
  • 21) ‘Which I suppose is a tribute to Londoners ' resilience.’
  • 22) ‘New York has risen from the ashes with admirable resilience.’
  • 23) ‘First, childhood bereavement research already exists to enrich our understanding of resilience.’
  • 24) ‘Almost 200 Californians turned out for tips on how to build resilience.’
  • 25) ‘Psychologists throughout the country consistently found receptive audiences for psychology's messages about how to build resilience.’
  • 26) ‘Family therapists may be their best allies in passing on resilience.’
  • 27) ‘Consumer strength in the second half has been central to the resilience of the overall economy.’
  • 28) ‘Cizdyn at Oriel Securities said the risers demonstrated the resilience of the market on Friday.’
  • 29) ‘The final pages are devoted to the resilience of her legend.’
  • 30) ‘Figures released yesterday showed the resilience of consumer spending last month.’
  • 31) ‘Marvellous resilience by the Killough travellers saw them cling on like leeches, brilliantly grinding out four winning games to record a superb victory.’
  • 32) ‘Developing coping skills is one way to facilitate young people's resilience.’
  • 33) ‘Undeniably beautiful, it's a celebration of resilience against all odds.’
  • 34) ‘By extension, it speaks to the resilience of a people who have endured a great deal of turmoil in a short span of history.’
  • 35) ‘That said, the resilience of the teapot refiners leads some to wager they will survive.’
  • 36) ‘But as the day went on they started to find some resilience.’
  • 37) ‘As he entered old age Philp reacted to increasing disability and frailty with typical resilience and dignity.’
  • 38) ‘Polypropylene is being used more and more widely in the manufacture of carpeting due to its high resilience to wear and stain proof properties.’
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