Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 5 of 5 items for :

  • "split-belt treadmill" x
  • Journal of Applied Biomechanics x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Hip and Trunk Muscle Activity and Mechanics During Walking With and Without Unilateral Weight

Kerri A. Graber, Kari L. Loverro, Mark Baldwin, Erika Nelson-Wong, Joshua Tanor, and Cara L. Lewis

wrap and prewrap. Ground reaction force data were collected using force plates embedded in an instrumented split-belt treadmill (Bertec Corp, Columbus, OH) at a sampling rate of 2000 Hz. Procedures Following arrival and informed consent processes, participants’ weight was measured, and height was self

Restricted access

Changes in Spatiotemporal Measures and Variability During User-Driven Treadmill, Fixed-Speed Treadmill, and Overground Walking in Young Adults: A Pilot Study

Hillary H. Holmes, Randall T. Fawcett, and Jaimie A. Roper

walking was collected on the laboratory floor, and treadmill trials were performed on an instrumented split-belt treadmill (Bertec Co, Columbus, OH). User-Driven Treadmill The positional marker data were used to modulate velocities of the treadmill belts. The controller sent identical commands to both

Restricted access

The Influence of Multiple Pregnancies on Gait Asymmetry: A Case Study

Aude S. Lefranc, Glenn K. Klute, and Richard R. Neptune

data were only collected from one individual, the results are not generalizable for all pregnant individuals. Further study with more participants is needed to fully understand the relationships between these asymmetry measures, dynamic balance, and pregnancy. A final limitation is that we used a split-belt

Restricted access

Increases in Load Carriage Magnitude and Forced Marching Change Lower-Extremity Coordination in Physically Active, Recruit-Aged Women

Dennis E. Dever, Kellen T. Krajewski, Camille C. Johnson, Katelyn F. Allison, Nizam U. Ahamed, Mita Lovalekar, Qi Mi, Shawn D. Flanagan, William J. Anderst, and Chris Connaboy

, biomechanical data were collected. Kinematic data were collected with infrared cameras (Vicon, Oxford, United Kingdom) at 100 Hz, and kinetic data were captured via an instrumented split-belt treadmill (Bertec Corp, Columbus, OH) at 1000 Hz. Participant segment kinematics were captured via a custom 31 marker

Restricted access

Tibiofemoral Load Magnitude and Distribution During Load Carriage

Blake W. Jones, John D. Willson, Paul DeVita, and Ryan D. Wedge

. 39 Markers on the trunk were placed on the vest rather than the skin or tight-fitting clothing. Three-dimensional marker data were collected at 200 Hz (Qualisys), and force data were sampled at 2000 Hz on an instrumented split-belt treadmill (Bertec). Following warm-up and acclimation to the