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Mathieu Lacome, Christopher Carling, Jean-Philippe Hager, Gerard Dine and Julien Piscione

Global Positioning System (GPS). Each player wore a 16-Hz unit (Sensoreverywhere V2; Digital Simulation, Paris, France) in a Lycra vest or in a bespoke pocket fitted in their playing jersey which positioned the unit on the upper thoracic spine between the scapulae. Preliminary work (unpublished data

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Pedro Figueiredo, George P. Nassis and João Brito

perceived exertion (s-RPE). Players also used 10-Hz global positioning system (GPS) pods during training sessions (Viper Pod; STATSports, Newry, Northern Ireland). External load variables included total training time, total distance covered, distance covered per minute, high-speed distance (>14.4 km

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Esther Morencos, Blanca Romero-Moraleda, Carlo Castagna and David Casamichana

In recent years, global positioning system (GPS) analysis has become a widely used tool for quantifying competition demands, informing training prescription, and monitoring the training stimulus. 1 In team sports such as hockey, considered as intermittent, high-intensity activity, 2 reductions in

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Chelsea Steel, Carolina Bejarano and Jordan A. Carlson

Concurrent use of multiple person-worn sensors, such as combining data from Global Positioning Systems (GPS) trackers and accelerometers, is becoming more common in field-based physical activity research. The use of GPS trackers combined with accelerometers has been particularly useful in the

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Charlie Bowen, Kristian Weaver, Nicola Relph and Matt Greig

and prevention would be clear. Typically the predictive power of screening tests has been considered in relation to injury incidence, but recent developments in Global Positioning System technology enable the physical demands of training and competition to be quantified. 12 , 14 The performance

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Marcus J. Colby, Brian Dawson, Peter Peeling, Jarryd Heasman, Brent Rogalski, Michael K. Drew and Jordan Stares

only lower-body noncontact injury resulting in matches missed was included. This definition of injury is comparable to a competition, sports incapacity injury. 23 , 24 Previously validated objective (global positioning system derived; total distance, sprint distance, and maximal velocity) and

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Harry E. Routledge, Stuart Graham, Rocco Di Michele, Darren Burgess, Robert M. Erskine, Graeme L. Close and James P. Morton

training sessions and had full access to the players to visibly cross-reference player recall. Quantification of Training and Game Load In-season external training load and match activity profiles were quantified using a portable global positioning system microtechnology device (Optimeye S5; Catapult

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Matthew R. Blair, Nathan Elsworthy, Nancy J. Rehrer, Chris Button and Nicholas D. Gill

Committee. Design During elite Super Rugby matches, referees wore a HR monitor (1 Hz; Polar Electro, Kempele, Finland) to record their HR responses throughout each from a strap worn around the referee’s chest and recorded by the Global Positioning System (GPS) device. Time–motion analysis was completed

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Phillip M. Bellinger, Cameron Ferguson, Tim Newans and Clare L. Minahan

In team sports, the use of microtechnology, including global positioning systems (GPS) and triaxial accelerometers, is now important to monitor training and match movement patterns. 1 , 2 For example, information on athletes’ activity profiles, such as total distance traveled and the magnitude of

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Nick B. Murray, Tim J. Gabbett and Andrew D. Townshend

use Global Positioning System (GPS) technology to provide information on the activity profiles of players during training and compeition. 3 – 5 With the physical demands of AF increasing, 6 it is critical that strength and conditioning staff prescribe an appropriate training stimulus to enhance the