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Elroy J. Aguiar, Zachary R. Gould, Scott W. Ducharme, Chris C. Moore, Aston K. McCullough and Catrine Tudor-Locke

wearable technologies provide real-time (instantaneous) readings of cadence that would enable individuals to modulate and/or maintain a cadence ≥100 steps/min. Both methods would increase the likelihood of reaching an absolutely defined minimally moderate intensity. In addition, our results might be of

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Jordan L. Fox, Robert Stanton, Charli Sargent, Cody J. O’Grady and Aaron T. Scanlan

likelihood of negative outcomes such as illness, injury, and nonfunctional overreaching. 2 Workload data are typically reported using external and internal metrics, with data captured using wearable technologies, such as heart-rate monitors, and accelerometers or inertial measurement units. External

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Abigail M. Tyson, Stefan M. Duma and Steven Rowson

impact sensors have many promising benefits for both consumers and researchers, such as objectively identifying high-injury risk impacts and investigating head impact biomechanics. However, the challenges of accurately measuring head kinematics with low-cost, wearable technology are displayed by large

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Elroy J. Aguiar, John M. Schuna Jr., Tiago V. Barreira, Emily F. Mire, Stephanie T. Broyles, Peter T. Katzmarzyk, William D. Johnson and Catrine Tudor-Locke

activity recommendations. A step is an intuitive unit of human behavior that is captured by the vast majority of contemporary wearable technologies, including both research- and consumer-grade devices. In addition, step-based measures of physical activity are commonly understood by researchers, clinicians

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Ignacio Perez-Pozuelo, Thomas White, Kate Westgate, Katrien Wijndaele, Nicholas J. Wareham and Soren Brage

harmonised meta-analysis of data from more than 1 million men and women . The Lancet, 388 ( 10051 ), 1302 – 1310 . doi: 10.1016/S0140-6736(16)30370-1 Hui-Wen Chuah , S. , Rauschnabel , P.A. , Krey , N. , Nguyen , B. , Ramayah , T. , & Lade , S. ( 2016 ). Wearable technologies: The role of

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Janina M. Prado-Rico and Marcos Duarte

, we feel confident that the experimental task we designed indeed satisfactorily mimics natural standing. Given the state of the art in wearable technology, it should be viable to acquire data in real-life situations to look at specifically balance symmetry and postural changes during standing. Another

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Dan Weaving, Nicholas E. Dalton, Christopher Black, Joshua Darrall-Jones, Padraic J. Phibbs, Michael Gray, Ben Jones and Gregory A.B. Roe

. 2014 ; 9 : 442 – 445 . PubMed ID: 23916989 doi:10.1123/ijspp.2013-0187 10.1123/ijspp.2013-0187 23916989 25. Weaving D , Whitehead S , Till K , Jones B . The validity of real-time data generated by a wearable technology device . J Strength Cond Res . 2017 ; 31 ( 10 ): 2876 – 2879

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Christopher Napier, Christopher L. MacLean, Jessica Maurer, Jack E. Taunton and Michael A. Hunt

step frequency, decreased shock attenuation in runners. However, we acknowledge that step rate is a more accessible measure to use in a clinical context, though this may be changing with the improvement and availability of wearable technology. 44 , 45 Debate in the literature and among clinicians

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Brett D. Tarca, Thomas P. Wycherley, Paul Bennett, Anthony Meade and Katia E. Ferrar

-report questionnaires displayed similar, consistent moderate–strong relationships with function, either option could be confidently recommended as a form of surveillance or monitoring in this population. Alternatively, there is an abundance of low-cost wearable technology devices (ie, nonresearch-grade accelerometer

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Geoffrey T. Burns, Kenneth M. Kozloff and Ronald F. Zernicke

also highlight the importance of self-optimization and understanding our own movement patterns. The advent of wearable technology and accelerometer-embedded watches ushers in a new era in which individuals can monitor their own mechanics and explore how the patterns relate to their own efficiencies