verb (used with object)
to subject to excessive
(a metal or other body) to the point of deformation.
People seems to overstress and started debating such issues then constraining people's lifestyles with policy and regulations.
The film is careful not to overstress the symbolic value of any of this, and so on the simple storytelling level, it works.
Do not overstress on your joints and try to distribute the load.
The hauling configuration causes reduced moments in the girder creating the potential for overstress between the harping points.
The deformation would allow misalignment and potential overstress of gear teeth to develop.
Present day readers are less ready for the overstress of phonetic spelling than in the days of local color.
If you exceed this airspeed, you can overstress the wings.
Some overstress and structural damage may be inevitable, but the overall integrity of the structure will not be compromised.
Microscopic examination of the fracture revealed features consistent with an overstress separation.
Strains shall be evenly applied without overstress of bolts.
The electrical devices in the power inverter can experience immediate overstress failures at high temperatures.