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.1123/ijspp.2018-0698 ijspp.2018-0698 BRIEF REPORTS Within-Subject Correlation Between Salivary IgA and Measures of Training Load in Elite Football Players Pedro Figueiredo * George P. Nassis * João Brito * 1 07 2019 14 6 847 849 10.1123/ijspp.2018-0455 ijspp.2018-0455 Repeated-Sprint Training in

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Michele Merlini, Greg Whyte, Sam Marcora, Mike Loosemore, Neil Chester and John Dickinson

course of 5 weeks, participants administered their inhaler as instructed and completed supervised strength and power training sessions 3 times per week. The training program included lower-body and upper-body exercises that progressed appropriately over the 5 weeks. Sprint training focused on quickness

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Jeffrey D. Simpson, Ludmila Cosio-Lima, Eric M. Scudamore, Eric K. O’Neal, Ethan M. Stewart, Brandon L. Miller, Harish Chander and Adam C. Knight

training is a common strategy; however, it remains unclear if long-term WV interventions are a viable means of improving high-intensity task performance. Studies investigating the effects of sprint training while wearing a WV on sprint performance provide conflicting results, likely due to the variation in

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Peter A. van de Hoef, Jur J. Brauers, Maarten van Smeden, Frank J.G. Backx and Michel S. Brink

cross-sectional studies were excluded, as were articles not written in English, articles that were not available in full text, articles with only sprint training as intervention, and articles studying acute postexercise effects. Articles were excluded when insufficient data were reported to allow meta

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-0177 Vertical Versus Horizontal Resisted Sprint Training Applied to Young Soccer Players: Effects on Physical Performance Jorge Carlos-Vivas * Jorge Perez-Gomez * Ola Eriksrud * Tomás T. Freitas * Elena Marín-Cascales * Pedro E. Alcaraz * 29 01 2020 1 05 2020 15 5 748 758 10.1123/ijspp.2019

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Callum G. Brownstein, Derek Ball, Dominic Micklewright and Neil V. Gibson

sprints ( 12 ), and recovery modality ( 6 ). However, an important consideration that is often overlooked when implementing repeated-sprint training is the individual differences in the capacity to recover between sprints, with research to date primarily employing standardized recovery durations ( 5 , 6

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Tomás Chacón Torrealba, Jaime Aranda Araya, Nicolas Benoit and Louise Deldicque

O , Faiss R , Millet GP . Effects of repeated-sprint training in hypoxia on sea-level performance: a meta-analysis . Sports Med . 2017 ; 47 ( 8 ): 1651 – 1660 . PubMed ID: 28194720 doi:10.1007/s40279-017-0685-3 28194720 10.1007/s40279-017-0685-3 21. Montero D , Lundby C . No improved

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Ryo Yamanaka, Hayato Ohnuma, Ryosuke Ando, Fumiya Tanji, Toshiyuki Ohya, Masahiro Hagiwara and Yasuhiro Suzuki

, despite the fact that it might be important for elite long-distance runners to have high values of V ˙ O 2 max and lactate metabolism. Practical Application Our findings would benefit long-distance runners. Some studies have suggested that sprint training contributes to improvement of not only sprinting

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Fergus O’Connor, Heidi R. Thornton, Dean Ritchie, Jay Anderson, Lindsay Bull, Alex Rigby, Zane Leonard, Steven Stern and Jonathan D. Bartlett

is the most frequent action preceding a goal in soccer. 2 Furthermore, higher sprint speed and higher volumes of sprint training has been associated with greater repeated-sprint ability 3 and acceleration, 4 respectively, thus, the ability to outrun or chase down opponents is integral to overall

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Sarah J. Willis, Grégoire P. Millet and Fabio Borrani

repeated-sprint training in hypoxia with both leg cycling 6 and upper-body double poling 7 and have been associated with enhanced performance by improving vascular conductance and delaying fatigue. However, the influence of these conditions remains unknown for legs versus arms during low