What is another word for physical energy?

Pronunciation: [fˈɪzɪkə͡l ˈɛnəd͡ʒi] (IPA)

Physical energy can be described using a variety of synonyms, including vitality, stamina, strength, and endurance. Vitality refers to the overall state of being strong and energetic, while stamina is the ability to sustain physical activity for longer periods of time. Strength, on the other hand, relates to the amount of force that can be exerted during physical activities. Endurance is a synonym for stamina but also includes the ability to withstand fatigue and pain over extended periods. Other similar terms include power, force, and vigor, all of which are related to physical energy and the ability to perform physical activities with ease.

Synonyms for Physical energy:

What are the hypernyms for Physical energy?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Famous quotes with Physical energy

  • When you are doing a show, it can get really dull. You are sitting so long while they set up the lights, then you say a couple of lines, then they tear down the lights again. At least stunts are something that uses your physical energy a great deal.
    Yvonne Craig
  • A great deal of work is sedentary, and most manual work exercises only a few specialized muscles. When crowds assemble in Trafalgar Square to cheer to the echo an announcement that the government has decided to have them killed, they would not do so if they had all walked twenty-five miles that day. This cure for bellicosity is, however, impracticable, and if the human race is to survive – a thing which is, perhaps, undesirable – other means must be found for securing an innocent outlet for the unused physical energy that produces love of excitement. This is a matter which has been too little considered, both by moralists and by social reformers. The social reformers are of the opinion that they have more serious things to consider. The moralists, on the other hand, are immensely impressed with the seriousness of all the permitted outlets of the love of excitement; the seriousness, however, in their minds, is that of Sin. Dance halls, cinemas, this age of jazz, are all, if we may believe our ears, gateways to Hell, and we should be better employed sitting at home contemplating our sins. I find myself unable to be in entire agreement with the grave men who utter these warnings. The devil has many forms, some designed to deceive the young, some designed to deceive the old and serious. If it is the devil that tempts the young to enjoy themselves, is it not, perhaps, the same personage that persuades the old to condemn their enjoyment? And is not condemnation perhaps merely a form of excitement appropriate to old age? And is it not, perhaps, a drug which – like opium – has to be taken in continually stronger doses to produce the desired effect? Is it not to be feared that, beginning with the wickedness of the cinema, we should be led step by step to condemn the opposite political party, dagoes, wops, Asiatics, and, in short, everybody except the fellow members of our club? And it is from just such condemnations, when widespread, that wars proceed. I have never heard of a war that proceeded from dance halls.
    Bertrand Russell

Related words: solar power, wind power, electrical energy, nuclear energy, kinetic energy, thermal energy, solar energy, wind power, kinetic energy

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