burnout


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Related to burnout: Maslach Burnout Inventory

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 ?
reported the prevalence of burnout in gynaecological residents in United States as 70%.
As noted previously, Maslach and Leiter (1999) proposed a working model of teacher burnout.
Studies indicate that unmarried younger women with higher education experience higher levels of burnout (for example, Kim, 2012).
Unfortunately, many organizations see burnout as a personal problem to be addressed by the individual physician.
While burnout is more severe than semester fatigue, it is vitally important that teachers pay attention to the amount and intensity of semester fatigue, which can be cumulative and lead to burnout.
Most of the respondents were female, white, and married or in a long-term relationship without children, but the burnout rates did not vary across gender, race/ethnicity, relationship or parental status, or among different characteristics of the residency program and schedule.
One study in particular has investigated the coach-athlete relationship in regards to athlete burnout.
Dan Friedland, MD, president and CEO of Super SmartHealth and an expert in transforming burnout into resilience.
The steps begin with strategies that have a minor impact, including awareness of the problem of physician burnout and a focus on individual interventions such as mindfulness training, exercise, and nutrition.
For example, an organization employing 450 physicians could potentially spend $1 million per year on an intervention to reduce physician burnout from 50% to 40%.
Mashlach Burnout Inventory (MBI) (which included 20 questions) was used to measure emotional exhaustion, and burnout.