burnout

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burnout

[′bərn‚au̇t]
(aerospace engineering)
An act or instance of fuel or oxidant depletion or of depletion of both at once.
The time at which this depletion occurs.
The point on a rocket trajectory at which this depletion occurs.
(electricity)
Failure of a device due to excessive heat produced by excessive current.
(engineering)
An instance of a device or a part overheating so as to result in destruction or damage.
(graphic arts)
A degree of exposure of a diazo-coated material that renders the film incapable of producing density when developed because the photosensitive diazo component has been destroyed.
(nucleonics)
To receive the greatest amount of radiation permissible during a given time.
The point at which the heat flux across a surface causes film-blanketing of the surface, resulting in a drop in the film heat-transfer coefficient, overheating, and possible surface failure.
References in periodicals archive ?
1998) Fatigue and underperformance in athletes: The overtraining syndrome.
This can directly be associated with the overtraining syndrome.
The unknown mechanism of the overtraining syndrome - Clues from depression and psychoneuroimmunology.
Prevention, diagnosis and the treatment of the Overtraining Syndrome.
Individual differences in stress tolerance and recovery make the development of the overtraining syndrome difficult to predict.
The subsequent stress following an injury or performance decline does not facilitate regeneration, further contributing to the overtraining syndrome.
True (A) or false (B)--click on the correct answer: A general description of the overtraining syndrome is 'prolonged maladaptation'.
Aggressive training practices without adequate recovery can lead to staleness, overtraining syndrome, injury, and burnout, and this is not the exclusive domain of competitive athletes.
26) Barron and Noakes (27) suggested that the overtraining syndrome is due to hypothalamic-pituitary dysfunction, as may be the case in very active females who frequently develop menstrual irregularities.
Overtraining syndrome is the result of increaing your training demands faster than your body can adapt to the challenges--too much, too fast, too soon.
Since the effects of dehydration and muscle glycogen depletion can be cumulative, inadequate refueling can contribute to overtraining syndrome.
Becoming stale, or worse, enduring full-blown overtraining syndrome or injury, is like a boat with torn sails--you're not going to get where you want to go.