anticipate than the side-step, there has been no examination of either RL players’ ability to anticipate these two evasive maneuvers or visual behavior differences that may occur. Visual behavior can be analyzed by recording the movement of an individual’s eyes. Examining eye movement allows for key
Jonathan D. Connor, Robert G. Crowther, and Wade H. Sinclair
Aaron Manzanares, Ruperto Menayo, and Francisco Segado
and the actions of the sailors, as has been proven through studies of visual behavior ( Pluijms, Cañal-Bruland, Hoozemans, & Savelsbergh, 2015 ). In fact, some authors ( Thill, 1983 ) suggested that success in a sport is highly dependent on the ability to assimilate environmental variables and perform
Raúl Reina, Francisco J. Moreno, and David Sanz
The purpose of this study was to determine visual behavior and motor responses between experienced and novice wheelchair tennis players relative to the return in tennis. Novice (n = 7) and Experienced (n = 5) wheelchair tennis players took part in the study. Two series of serves performed to the forehand and the backhand sides were examined in both groups. One series was performed in a video-based setting (two dimensional) and the other one on court (three dimensional). Experienced participants focused initially on the head/shoulders and the free-arm, while novice players focused on the expected ball toss area or followed the ball from the toss to the apex. Results suggest that the experienced players obtain useful information from racket-arm cues during the stroke phase. They also performed faster motor responses as well.
Melissa Hunfalvay and Nicholas Murray
– 391 . doi:10.1038/nature03390 10.1038/nature03390 Perez , L.M.R. , Mendez , R.P. , Manzano , J.A.N. , & Collado , N.R. ( 2013 ). Analysis of the visual behavior of taekwondists of different skills level . Revista Mexicana de Psicologia, 30 ( 1 ), 32 – 40 . Piras , A. , Pierantozzi , E