secondary stress


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Related to secondary stress: primary stress

secondary stress

n.
1. The degree of stress weaker than a primary accent placed on a syllable in the pronunciation of a word.
2. The mark (′) used to indicate secondary stress. In both senses also called secondary accent.

secondary stress

n
(Phonetics & Phonology) another term for secondary accent

sec′ondary stress′



n.
a degree of stress weaker than primary stress but stronger than lack of stress: indicated in this dictionary by the mark (`). Compare primary stress.
References in periodicals archive ?
Understand the terms: PTSD, Vicarious Trauma, Secondary Stress, Compassion Fatigue, Moral Distress/Conflict and Burnout
l] effect on the local area, including the overall structure of the film caused by the discontinuous stress, Workbench stress linearization results did not distinguish between primary stress and secondary stress of two, with the following treatments: 1, due to thermal stress is two times of stress, not including the film stress at room temperature should be regarded as a film stress of two thermal stress, a thin film this treatment of stress will include two stress components, but considering the convenience and safety of the components in the two angle still stress a range of stress.
Again, this confirms research findings that working in challenging conditions or experiencing vicarious trauma has the potential to increase the risk of compassion fatigue and secondary stress symptoms (Figley, 1995).
Therefore it is important to understand the process by which stress and secondary stress influence muscles.
Compassion fatigue is a condition of secondary stress seen in people who experience trauma indirectly.
If a prosodic word has four or more syllables, the secondary stress is usually on the third syllable of a word (pie-dago:don 'pine, DPI').
The instrument for collecting data consisted of Professional Quality of Life Measure version 5' (Pro QOL-5) questionnaire 12Pro QOL-5' is a standardized instrument that has been adapted to measure symptoms and behaviors reflective of secondary stress.
Other patients who can benefit from this treatment include patients who have had previous spinal operations and fusions in the lower lumbar spine with secondary stress transfer.
An otherwise light monosyllable can become heavy, if it acquires at least a secondary stress.
These hormonal responses control a series of physiological variables known as secondary stress responses including metabolic activity and hydrosaline balance as well as immunological, cardiovascular and respiratory functions.
Although employers clearly have a legal and moral responsibility to manage the structural sources of stress, several meta-analyses indicate that secondary stress management strategies such as cognitive-behavioural techniques and relaxation can be useful in reducing the arousal associated with the fight and flight response and enhancing wellbeing.