Vitality refers to ones life, life force, health, youth, or ability to live or exist.
Read more about Vitality.
Some articles on vitality:
... These changes in behavior lead to a change of linguistic vitality in the community ... There are a variety of systems that have been proposed for measuring the vitality of a language in a community ... publishing milestone in measuring language vitality is an entire issue of Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development devoted to the study of ethnolinguistic vitality, Vol ...
... In the context of urban planning, vitality refers to the capacity of a place to grow or develop its likeliness and level of economic activity ...
... A character's Vitality level combines the concepts of character level, hit points, and endurance ... A character's vitality level determines chances of success or cost of actions such as fighting or fleeing a monster and spell-casting ... actions, sustaining damage, or depleting food and water supplies consumes Vitality ...
... The game uses a vitality system instead of life system in which if the player is hit, it loses one point of vitality and the player is destroyed if hit with 0 vitality then the player is given the option ...
More definitions of "vitality":
- (noun): The property of being able to survive and grow.
Example: "The vitality of a seed"
Famous quotes containing the word vitality:
“Clarity is of no importance because nobody listens and
nobody knows what you mean no matter what you mean,
nor how clearly you mean what you mean. But if you
have vitality enough of knowing enough of what you
mean, somebody and sometime and sometimes a great
many will have to realize that you know what you mean
and so they will agree that you mean what you know,
what you know you mean, which is as near as anybody
can come to understanding any one.”
—Gertrude Stein (18741946)
“If you need a certain vitality you can only supply it yourself, or there comes a point, anyway, when no ones actions but your own seem dramatically convincing and justifiable in the plot that the number of your days concocts.”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)
“The more important the title, the more self-important the person, the greater the amount of time spent on the Eastern shuttle, the more suspicious the man and the less vitality in the organization.”
—Jane OReilly, U.S. feminist and humorist. The Girl I Left Behind, ch. 5 (1980)