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John F. Fitzpatrick, Kirsty M. Hicks and Philip R. Hayes

The physiological response to a given training load is commonly called the dose–response relationship and is considered a fundamental component of training. 1 It has been suggested that a valid measure of training load should show a strong dose–response relationship with a particular training

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

monitoring of elite fast bowlers during training and competition. This would allow insightful data for the prescription of individual fast-bowling workloads. Therefore, the aim of this study was to assess the relationship between prescribed bowling intensities, bowling velocity, and data outputs from

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Paul M. Wright, Lauriece L. Zittel, Tawanda Gipson and Crystal Williams

relationships among physical activity, cognitive function, and academic performance in children and adolescents ( Donnelly et al., 2016 ; Etnier et al., 1997 ; McPherson, Mackay, Kunkel, & Duncan, 2018 ; Sibley & Etnier, 2003 ). Simultaneously addressing cognitive function and academic performance, Davis et

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Robert C. Hilliard, Lorenzo A. Redmond and Jack C. Watson II

-analysis found that stigma has a small to medium sized negative relationship (Md d  = −0.41) with help-seeking ( Clement et al., 2015 ). Specifically, stigma associated with seeking or receiving mental health treatment had the strongest negative associations with help-seeking attitudes and behaviors compared to

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Richard J. Taylor, Dajo Sanders, Tony Myers, Grant Abt, Celia A. Taylor and Ibrahim Akubat

the risk of negative training response. 6 The physiological response relative to given training dose is commonly termed the dose-response relationship and is considered a fundamental component of training. 7 As part of the training process, the external TL provides coaches with an objective measure

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Kathleen S. Wilson and Kevin S. Spink

highlighting the positive relationship between self-efficacy and various forms of exercise-related behavior, cognitions, and affect ( 6 , 36 ). Further, examination of the relationship between self-efficacy and physical activity occurs frequently in adolescents, with self-efficacy often identified as a common

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Matthew Jenkins, Elaine A. Hargreaves and Ken Hodge

maintenance of PA in the face of discomfort, and the central role of these two processes in the larger psychological flexibility construct, a pertinent question is: Does a relationship exist between cognitive acceptance, behavioral commitment, and autonomous EM? If so, what is the nature of this relationship

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Thomas Sawczuk, Ben Jones, Sean Scantlebury and Kevin Till

, 37 , 40 , 47 ). However, although recent studies have demonstrated its association with training load in elite adult soccer players on both a jump mat ( 47 ) and a force plate ( 40 ), no relationship was found when it was tested in elite youth soccer players, possibly due to the basic statistical

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Simon A. Rogers, Chris S. Whatman, Simon N. Pearson and Andrew E. Kilding

cohorts with high aerobic capacities. 7 – 10 While positive associations between stiffness and v max have been reported previously in sprinters, 5 , 11 , 12 little is known about the relationships between stiffness, economy, and sprint ability in MD runners, who are required to sustain near maximal

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Viviene A. Temple, Dawn L. Lefebvre, Stephanie C. Field, Jeff R. Crane, Beverly Smith and Patti-Jean Naylor

relationships between motor development and physical activity engagement was central to the development of Stodden and colleagues’ ( 2008 ) conceptual model. The model illustrates a developmentally dynamic and reciprocal relationship between motor skill competence and physical activity; where fundamental motor