Search Results

You are looking at 21 - 30 of 76 items for :

  • "PlayerLoad" x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Carl James, Aishwar Dhawan, Timothy Jones, and Olivier Girard

, mixture of 20- to 40-minutes of steady-state running, “long” aerobic intervals (approximately 2–3 min), or “short” sprint interval training (<45 s). Training Load and Intensity Measurements External Measures External measures constituted Playerload as well as accelerations, decelerations, and left

Restricted access

Live S. Luteberget, Benjamin R. Holme, and Matt Spencer

general, these variables can be categorized into so-called workload variables or event detection variables. Workload variables have been used as a general measure of physical activity and aim to measure both the running-based activity and the nonrunning-based activity. PlayerLoad™ from Catapult Sports is

Restricted access

Dean J. McNamara, Tim J. Gabbett, Peter Blanch, and Luke Kelly

accelerometers and the gyroscopes collected data at 100 Hz. PlayerLoad™ and the resultant accelerometer vector were calculated from each of the x, y, and z vectors. In this study, PlayerLoad was calculated as the square root of the sum of the squared instantaneous rate of change in acceleration in each of

Restricted access

Dan Weaving, Nicholas E. Dalton, Christopher Black, Joshua Darrall-Jones, Padraic J. Phibbs, Michael Gray, Ben Jones, and Gregory A.B. Roe

), their distance covered above an individualized high-speed distance (HSD) and PlayerLoad™ respectively. PCA was conducted on each individuals TL data to identify which of the 4 TL variables captured similar or unique information for each individual. To standardize the PCA, only players with greater than

Restricted access

James J. Malone, Arne Jaspers, Werner Helsen, Brenda Merks, Wouter G.P. Frencken, and Michel S. Brink

acceptable levels of reliability and validity for the PlayerLoad™ calculation. 7 The device components are the same as those used in the Catapult S5 model, which has demonstrated valid measures for velocity-based metrics. 8 The data collection followed the guidelines for using GPS data in sport. 9 , 10

Restricted access

Jordan L. Fox, Cody J. O’Grady, and Aaron T. Scanlan

and inertial sensors in the microsensors. External workload volume was determined via PlayerLoad ™ (PL), which is a proprietary metric derived from the accelerometer sampling at 100 Hz. PL represents the accumulated load calculated as the square root of the sum of the squared rate of change in

Restricted access

Paul G. Montgomery and Brendan D. Maloney

known commercially as PlayerLoad™, has also been shown to distinguish between playing positions and between training and competition in other indoor court-based team sports. 3 , 4 PlayerLoad has been quantified in 5 × 5 basketball practice scrimmage scenarios, with results showing values of 17.9 (4

Restricted access

Matt Greig, Hannah Emmerson, and John McCreadie

of 3 occasions for all participants prior to data collection. A single experimental testing session was conducted, with the independent variables defined as the drill type (from a battery of 5 drills) and GPS unit location (C7, tibia). The dependent variable was defined as the uniaxial PlayerLoad

Restricted access

Jordan L. Fox, Jesse Green, and Aaron T. Scanlan

. Average intensity was captured using the microsensor unit and HR monitor. Average external intensity was reported as PlayerLoad ™ per minute (in arbitrary units per minute) as well as inertial movement analysis (IMA) variables per minute. The IMA data collected included accelerations (−45° to 45

Restricted access

Liam D. Harper, Adam Field, Liam D. Corr, and Robert J. Naughton

external loads (see Chambers, Gabbett, Cole, and Beard ( 2015 ) for a review). Consequently, individuals are monitored through the use of an accelerometer-based variable termed PlayerLoad ™ (PL). This metric is a software-derived movement parameter (Catapult Innovations, Melbourne, VIC, Australia