The fact or power of enduring an unpleasant or difficult process or situation without giving way,
The fact or power of enduring an unpleasant or difficult process or situation without giving way
she was close to the limit of her endurance
The capacity of something to last or to withstand wear and tear
the power to withstand hardship or stress; "the marathon tests a runner's endurance"
survival: a state of surviving; remaining alive
Endurance (also called sufferance) is the ability for an animal to exert itself for a long period of time. In humans, it is usually used in aerobic or anaerobic exercise. ...
In aviation, Endurance is the maximum length of time that an aircraft can spend in cruising flight. Endurance is sometimes erroneously equated with range. The two concepts are distinctly different: range is a measure of distance flown while endurance is a measure of time spent in the air. ...
Endurance is an impact crater on Mars that was visited by the Opportunity rover from May until December 2004. Mission scientists named the crater after the ship Endurance that sailed to the Antarctic in an exploration voyage organized by Ernest Shackleton.
Endurance is a docudrama about the famous distance runner Haile Gebrselassie with Gebrselassie playing the role of himself.
Endurantism or endurance theory is a philosophical theory of persistence and identity. According to the endurantist view material objects are persisting three-dimensional individuals wholly present at every moment of their existence. ...
Two Royal Navy ships have been called HMS Endurance after Sir Ernest Shackleton's Endurance, the ship crushed in the ice of the Weddell Sea during his 1914-1915 Antarctic expedition. The ships' motto, Fortitudine Vincimus (By Endurance We Conquer), was Shackleton's family motto.
The measure of a person's stamina or persistence; Ability to endure hardship
The body's ability to resist fatigue; includes muscular endurance and cardiorespiratory endurance.
The length of time your body is physically able to perform an exercise. For example, when you begin running, you may be able to run for only a few minutes, but gradually your endurance may increase until you can run much longer times.
points are awarded for the number of catches achieved in 5 minutes.
The ability to maintain exercise and resist fatigue. Technically, the proportion of the maximal aerobic power that can be sustained.
The maximum length of time a gyroplane can stay aloft on its fuel supply.
Endurance is the ability to continue to work, or in the static case, to continue to maintain a posture or position. It is the maximal amount of time a person can perform useful work and it is related to the amount of effort being exerted (i.e. amount of muscular or aerobic / anaerobic effort).
Ability of a muscle to produce force continually over a period of time.
the period of time that an aircraft, vessel, or vehicle can continuously operate without being refueled, resupplied, or refitted. Also, the distance an aircraft, vessel, or vehicle can continue to operate under specific conditions. ...
Ability of the body to keep up an exercise or activity continually over a period of time without getting tired. The more endurance someone has, the longer they can swim, bike, run, or play a sport before tiring out.
The second day of a classic long format event which consists of Roads and Tracks, Steeplechase, and Cross-Country.
hanging in there...hanging on...refusing to quit; "tenacity" is another step beyond endurance.
Ability to sustain a physical activity or continue exerting a force over time.
The time limit of a person's ability to maintain either a specific force or power involving muscular contractions.
The ability or power of the pushcart to survive a driving test.
The ability to withstand extraordinary mental or physical stress for a prolonged period.
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