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Samuel C. Fischer, Darren Q. Calley, and John H. Hollman

Clinical Scenario Low back pain (LBP) is a common condition for the general population with 29% of adults having LBP within the last 3 months. 1 A deadlift is described as a free weight exercise in which a barbell is lifted from the floor in a continuous motion by extending the knees and hips. 2

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Alasdair Strokosch, Loic Louit, Laurent Seitz, Richard Clarke, and Jonathan D. Hughes

squats have previously been shown to be a predominantly knee joint or quadriceps dominant exercise, 22 and it could be argued that, due to its hip dominance and greater activation of the posterior chain, the deadlift may be a suitable alternative. 23 Therefore, the purpose of this study is to

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Jay A. Collison, Jason Moran, Inge Zijdewind, and Florentina J. Hettinga

influential than the volume of the work completed. 13 Despite these observations, the use of single-joint exercise (ie, elbow flexion) is not representative of the primary (multijoint) exercises employed in athletic training programs, such as the back squat and the hexagonal barbell deadlift (HBD

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Taylor K. Dinyer, M. Travis Byrd, Ashley N. Vesotsky, Pasquale J. Succi, and Haley C. Bergstrom

lift value. Therefore, the purpose of this study was to examine the application of the 2-parameter, linear model to the full-body resistance training movement, the deadlift, and to estimate the critical resistance (CR: the highest sustainable resistance that can be lifted for an indefinite number of

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Javier Horcajo, Borja Paredes, Guillermo Higuero, Pablo Briñol, and Richard E. Petty

-statements while moving their heads, participants’ performance was assessed in three different tasks. (A vertical jump task in which jump height was computed, a squat test in which pulse rate [PR] was measured, and a deadlift task in which amount of weight in one-repetition maximum [1RM] was estimated

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Steffen Held, Anne Hecksteden, Tim Meyer, and Lars Donath

Ergometer Time Trial in Relation to Body Mass (2-km Time Trial), V ˙ O 2 max , Sum of Squat, Deadlift, Bench Row, and Bench Press 1RM in Relation to Body Mass (Strength Total ); and Rowing Experience of VBT With a VL10 and Traditional 1RM-Based Resistance TRF Group at Baseline (Mean [SD]) With P Values

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Hayden J. Pritchard, Matthew J. Barnes, Robin J. Stewart, Justin W. Keogh, and Michael R. McGuigan

volume reductions. Potential mechanisms behind such changes were also explored. It was hypothesized that the higher intensity taper would produce greater improvements in neuromuscular performance. Methods Subjects The inclusion criteria for the study were (1) a current deadlift 1RM of at least 1.5 times

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Shane Ball, Mark Halaki, Tristan Sharp, and Rhonda Orr

strength was measured using the 3-repetition-maximum (RM) protocol for bench press (upper body), squat (lower body), and deadlift (whole-body) exercises, 17 from which 1RM was calculated. 17 Lower-body peak muscle power was calculated from the vertical-jump test using the best jump height of 3

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Mathieu Lacome, Simon Avrillon, Yannick Cholley, Ben M. Simpson, Gael Guilhem, and Martin Buchheit

set of 6 repetitions of varying exercises targeting hamstrings strength (eg, hip extension, 1-leg stiff-leg deadlift, TRX™ supine single leg curl). Then, on week 1, pretraining (PRE) tests were carried out with eccentric knee-flexor strength assessed using a NordBord (Vald Performance, Brisbane

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Jerry L. Mayhew, Tom P. McCormick, Fontaine C. Piper, Amy L. Kurth, and Michael D. Arnold

The purpose of this study was to determine the degree to which structural dimensions are related to strength performance in novice adolescent powerlifters. Ninety-nine high school males were measured for 17 anthropometric dimensions and maximal performance in the bench press and deadlift. Body mass and limb circumferences had the highest relationships with lifting performance. Removing the effect of body mass dramatically reduced the relationships between structural dimensions and lift performances. Multiple regression analysis indicated that size and structural dimensions could account for 68.9% and 62.4% of the known variance in the bench press and deadlift, respectively. Body size was the major determinant of weightlifting ability in adolescent male athletes, with structural dimensions playing a lesser role in determining success.