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European Journal of Sport Science
IF
2.38
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1430
Papers 1484
1 page of 149 pages (1,484 results)
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#1Kieran Howle (UTS: University of Technology, Sydney)H-Index: 2
#2Adam WatersonH-Index: 3
Last.Rob Duffield (UTS: University of Technology, Sydney)H-Index: 33
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AbstractObjectives: To investigate player responses 48 h post single (SM) and multi-match (MM) weeks on two subjective and three objective outcome measures to infer recovery status. Methods: From 42 professional players over 2 seasons, outcome measures relevant to recovery status were collected 48 h following matches, as well as during pre-season training weeks as a comparative baseline. These included (1) 5-item subjective wellness questionnaire, (2) total quality recovery (TQR) scale, (3) hip ...
#1Rebecca Cross (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 2
#2Jason C. Siegler (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 21
Last.Richard J Lovell (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 21
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ABSTRACTThe aim of this study was to determine the in-season micro-cycle scheduling strategies used in professional team sport with particular reference to the reasoning and perceptions that underpin current practice. An online survey was completed by 35 practitioners from professional collision (C; Australian rules football: n = 9; rugby league: n = 6; rugby union: n = 2) and non-collision (NC; soccer; n = 18) sports. Respondents identified a common 48 h post-match recovery period, with few sch...
#1Jordan C. Troester (UTS: University of Technology, Sydney)H-Index: 1
#2Rob Duffield (UTS: University of Technology, Sydney)H-Index: 33
AbstractThe present study investigated single-leg balance and landing measures, respectively, at the beginning of a weekly micro-cycle 36 h after a match compared to 48 h rest without any match load. Twenty-seven professional rugby union players performed balance and landing tests on a 1000 Hz force plate across three in-season micro-cycles either with or without match loads in the prior 36 h. Participants were further sub-divided into higher and lower match load groups to investigate changes in...
#1Jamie Pethick (UKC: University of Kent)H-Index: 3
#2Samantha L. Winter (UKC: University of Kent)H-Index: 9
Last.Mark Burnley (UKC: University of Kent)H-Index: 3
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#1Michael J. Duncan (Coventry University)H-Index: 24
#2Emma EyreH-Index: 8
Last.Jason TallisH-Index: 11
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AbstractThe current study examined the effect of acute caffeine ingestion on mean and peak power production, fatigue index and rating of perceived exertion (RPE) during upper body and lower body Wingate anaerobic test (WANT) performance. Using a double-blind design, 22 males undertook one upper body and one lower body WANT, 60 min following ingestion of caffeine (5 mg*kg−1) and one upper body and one lower body WANT following ingestion of placebo (5 mg*kg−1 Dextrose). Peak power was significantl...
#1José Joaquín Díaz (UPV/EHU: University of the Basque Country)H-Index: 1
#2Eduardo José Fernández Ozcorta (University of Huelva)H-Index: 2
Last.Jordan Santos-Concejero (UPV/EHU: University of the Basque Country)H-Index: 9
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AbstractThe aim of this study was to analyse the pacing strategies adopted by elite male and female marathon runners when setting every world record since 1998. For data analysis, the total distance of the marathon was divided into eight sections of 5 km and a final section of 2.195 km, and the relative average speed of each section was calculated individually. Female athletes maintained similar speeds in the first and second half of the marathon (ES = 0.22, small effect, p = 0.705), whereas mal...
AbstractAlthough caffeine is a widely used ergogenic resource, some information regarding its effects on resistance exercises is still lacking. The objective of the present study was to verify the acute effect of the ingestion of two different doses of caffeine on performance during a session of resistance exercises and to analyze the perception of the subjects in relation to the intake of caffeine. Following a double-blind, randomised, cross-over, controlled, and non-placebo design, 14 trained ...
ABSTRACTThis study examined changes in enjoyment, affective valence, and rating of perceived exertion (RPE) in obese women performing two regimes of high intensity interval training (HIIT) differing in structure and volume. Nineteen obese and inactive women (age and body mass index = 37.5 ± 10.5 yr and 39.0 ± 4.3 kg/m2) were randomized to 6 wk of traditional (TRAD, n = 10) or periodized interval training (PER, n = 9) which was performed on a cycle ergometer during which structure changed weekly....
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