Resilience in a sentence as a noun

How, exactly, is this supposed to encourage resilience?

This gives it infinitely more resilience than apps- if Apple were to fall into the sea, an entire ecosystem would be lost.

It's easy for Colin to rely on the resilience of "modern" 2010's-era crypto when all he has to consider is AES-CTR, a random number generator, and SHA3.

I think it is true of anyone of at least average intelligence, creativity and emotional resilience.

" Several HN participants regularly write about strategies of building resilience to face the stress that many hackers face.

Don't decry anyone else for lacking courage. Build up your own courage. Build up your own effective communication with other freedom fighters, so that the movement for freedom has solidarity, unity of purpose, and resilience.

The traffic shift was executed incorrectly...This supports the theory that between 50%-80% of outages are caused by human error, regardless of the resilience of the underlying infrastructure.

There are individuals who overcome difficult situations and show astonishing resilience in the face of adverse circumstances and other forms of acute or chronic traumatic stress.

Part of the reason why this seemingly disorganized and haphazard collection of buildings makes a working and thriving metropolis is because of its diversity and resilience to change and progress.

Diversification would encourage competition as well as increase systemic resilience.

A few thoughts:"This kind of thought experiment — that Einstein called gedankenexperiment — is the fruit of our prefrontal lobes, humanity's most unique and recent organ, the font of our greatest gifts: curiosity, empathy, anticipation and resilience.

Having examined some AML flow of funds data I can say this resilience has nothing to do with the zeal of the Bitcoin community, which in terms of wealth is insignificantly tiny, and everything to do with its adoption in trades deemed, shall we say, unsavoury by the world's legal authorities.

This is contrary to everything we understand about how humans respond to stress and trauma on a lifetime scale, and in particular contradicts the glaringly strong evidence from the CDC's Adverse Childhood Experience dataset that lifelong resilience in the face of stress is dramatically reduced by early traumas.

Resilience definitions


the physical property of a material that can return to its original shape or position after deformation that does not exceed its elastic limit

See also: resiliency


an occurrence of rebounding or springing back

See also: resiliency