Search Results

You are looking at 21 - 30 of 370 items for :

  • "locomotor" x
Clear All
Restricted access

Steve Barrett

’ external loads. 2 – 4 Locomotor activities such as total distance covered (TDC), high-speed running distance covered (HSR), or sprinting distance covered (SP 4 ) are common external load metrics used by practitioners. More recently, accelerometers have been utilized to monitor the external load of soccer

Restricted access

Takeshi Kokubo, Yuta Komano, Ryohei Tsuji, Daisuke Fujiwara, Toshio Fujii and Osamu Kanauchi

test”. After exercise, mice were immediately moved to cages where locomotor activity was measured for 18 hr. In Experiment 2, mice were divided into two groups (control and LC-Plasma [ n  = 15/group]) and fed either the control diet or the LC-Plasma diet for 4 weeks. During this period, mice were

Restricted access

Bronagh McGrane, Danielle Powell, Sarahjane Belton and Johann Issartel

), which may affect their sports-specific skill development and, as a result, their PA participation ( Gallahue et al., 2012 ; Robinson, Logan, Webster, Getchell, & Pfeiffer, 2015 ). FMS can be broken down into subtests of skills: locomotor, object control, and stability skills ( Burton & Miller, 1998

Restricted access

Lisa E. Bolger, Linda A. Bolger, Cian O’ Neill, Edward Coughlan, Wesley O’Brien, Seán Lacey and Con Burns

have been found to be related to greater participation in physical activity and sport ( Gallahue & Ozmun, 2006 ; Logan, Robinson, Wilson, & Lucas, 2011 ). They are often categorized into locomotor skills, involving the movement of the body from one location to another (e.g., running and jumping

Restricted access

Xiangli Gu, Senlin Chen and Xiaoxia Zhang

application, and it is the setting where children optimize their social, emotional, and cognitive development. FMS, including locomotor (e.g., running, hopping, sliding) and object-control skills (e.g., dribbling, throwing, passing), are commonly developed through four developmental levels, namely, from pre

Restricted access

Lisa E. Bolger, Linda A. Bolger, Cian O’Neill, Edward Coughlan, Wesley O’Brien, Seán Lacey and Con Burns

Fundamental movement skills (FMS) are the foundation upon which more complex sport specific skills are based, facilitating greater participation in physical activity (PA) and sport. 1 They are often classified into 3 categories: locomotor skills involving the movement of the body from 1 location

Open access

E. Kipling Webster, Leah E. Robinson and Danielle D. Wadsworth

completed the Test of Gross Motor Development—second edition (TGMD-2). 44 The TGMD-2 assesses 12 FMS separated into 2 subscales: object control (2-handed striking, throwing, catching, kicking, dribbling, and underhand rolling) and locomotor skills (running, galloping, sliding, leaping, hopping, and

Restricted access

Ali Brian, Farid Bardid, Lisa M. Barnett, Frederik J.A. Deconinck, Matthieu Lenoir and Jacqueline D. Goodway

 al., 2015 ; Stodden et al., 2008 ). FMS are considered the building blocks to more advanced movement patterns ( Seefeldt, 1980 ) and generally consist of locomotor skills and object control skills. Locomotor skills involve moving the body from one point in space to another (e.g., running, leaping, jumping

Restricted access

Lisa M. Barnett, David R. Lubans, Anna Timperio, Jo Salmon and Nicola D. Ridgers

, physical activity and actual motor skill with Australian children’s perceived object control and locomotor skills. Methods Participants Primary schools located within a 30 km radius of the Deakin University campus in the eastern suburbs of Melbourne, Australia were identified and randomly invited to

Restricted access

Vaimanino Rogers, Lisa M. Barnett and Natalie Lander

). FMS are basic skills that have been typically divided into three categories, object control skills (such as catching and throwing), locomotor skills (such as running and hopping), and stability skills (such as balancing and twisting) ( Gallahue, Ozmun, & Goodway, 2012 ). It is expected that by age 10