burnout


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Related to burnout: Maslach Burnout Inventory

burn·out

 (bûrn′out′)
n.
1. A failure in a device attributable to burning, excessive heat, or friction.
2. Aerospace
a. The termination of rocket or jet-engine operation because of fuel exhaustion or shutoff.
b. The point at which this termination occurs.
3.
a. Physical or emotional exhaustion, especially as a result of long-term stress or dissipation.
b. One who is worn out physically or emotionally, as from long-term stress.

burn•out

(ˈbɜrnˌaʊt)

n.
1. the termination of effective combustion in a rocket engine, due to exhaustion of propellant.
2. the breakdown of a lamp, motor, or other electrical device due to heat caused by current flow.
3. fatigue, frustration, or apathy resulting from prolonged stress, overwork, or intense activity.
4. Slang. druggie.
[1900–05]

burnout

The point in time or in the missile trajectory when combustion of fuels in the rocket engine is terminated by other than programmed cutoff.
Translations

burnout

burn-out [ˈbɜːrnaʊt] népuisement f

burnout

n desgaste m (profesional), agotamiento (profesional)
References in periodicals archive ?
Written and directed by director, Nour Eddine Lakhmari, Burnout stars Anas El Baz, Ilyas El Jihani, Morjana Alaoui, Fatima Ezzahra El Jaouhari and Sarah Perles.
For burnout, Maslach Burnout Inventory-Human Services Survey was used which is a 22-question scale.
There is a considerable body of research identifying burnout as a major contributor to attrition (Awa, Plaumann, & Walter, 2010; Carlson & Thompson, 1995).
Burnout is conceptualized as a psychological syndrome that occurs in response to interpersonal stressors in the work environment (Maslach, Schaufeli & Leiter, 2001) and can be viewed as a negative emotional experience which is a chronic, ongoing, affective response.
In addition, physicians face twice the risk of burnout compared to other professions, with nurses and other health care clinicians also reporting high rates of stress and dissatisfaction.
Burnout appears to have reached epidemic proportions--and not just in the teaching profession.
The studies investigated the prevalence and effects of burnout among pediatric residents, and all health care providers, working in intensive care units.
In 2017, burnout had become so pervasive in healthcare clinicians that the National Academy of Medicine (NAM) launched the Action Collaborative on Clinician Well-Being and Resilience, and the Institute for Healthcare Improvement (IHI) has called for responding to the increased burnout among healthcare professionals with an assets-based approach of restoring joy in the workplace (Feeley & Swensen, 2016).
Raedeke believed burnout was an experiential syndrome comprised of emotional and physical exhaustion, sport devaluation, and a reduced sense of accomplishment.
Beyond Burnout & Resilience addressed those issues while taking a holistic, solutions-based approach toward two primary objectives:
O termo ingles burnout significa "queimar-se" ou "consumir-se", sendo empregado para caracterizar um conjunto de sintomas predominantemente evidenciados em profissionais que lidam com pessoas como professores, enfermeiros e medicos, por exemplo, que se queixam de esgotamento fisico e mental, irritabilidade, perda do interesse pelo trabalho e sentimento de autodesvalorizacao (Franca, Ferrari, Ferrari & Alves, 2012).
physicians experience some degree of professional burnout, but health care organizations have done little to respond, wrote Tait Shanafelt, MD, of Stanford (Calif.