Search Results

You are looking at 61 - 70 of 79 items for :

  • "sweat rate" x
Clear All
Open access

ingestion during the race was recorded and sweat rate (l/h) was calculated. Blood lactate (mmol/L) was determined 5 minutes after finishing the event. T-test for comparing PRE/POST data and bivariate Pearson correlation test for all variables were used. For an average 2 h duration of swimming races with a

Open access

Philo U. Saunders, Laura A. Garvican-Lewis, Robert F. Chapman and Julien D. Périard

may lose 35% of their adaptations after 2 weeks without heat exposure. Training regularly has been suggested to aid in maintaining adaptation, however, as athletes can achieve high core temperatures and sweat rates when training vigorously, even in cooler climates. Therefore, it is recommended to

Restricted access

Christopher Byrne and Jason K.W. Lee

production  W 943 (114) 739–1132  W·m −2 531 (52) 448–622  W·kg −1 14.4 (1.4) 12.2–16.9 Fluid intake, L 0.29 (0.21) 0–0.74 Sweat loss, L 2.58 (0.59) 1.54–4.40 Sweat rate, L·h −1 1.45 (0.33) 0.85–2.28 Body-mass loss, kg 2.58 (0.61) 1.73–4.46 Dehydration, % 3.93 (0.80) 2.53–6.20 Abbreviations: HR, heart rate

Restricted access

Alan J. McCubbin, Gregory R. Cox and Ricardo J.S. Costa

Baker , L.B. ( 2017 ). Sweating rate and sweat sodium concentration in athletes: A review of methodology and intra/interindividual variability . Sports Medicine, 47 ( Suppl. 1 ), 111 – 128 . doi:10.1007/s40279-017-0691-5 10.1007/s40279-017-0691-5 Coles , M.G. , & Luetkemeier , M.J. ( 2005

Restricted access

Buffie Longmire-Avital, Takudzwa Madzima and Elyse Bierut

rate, breathing rate, and sweat rate. This type of moderate activity corresponds to a target heart range between 64–76% of HRmax ( Garber et al., 2011 ). There is a dose-dependent increase in health benefits associated with increased exercise intensity, however the health benefits of physical activity

Restricted access

Oliver R. Barley, Dale W. Chapman, Georgios Mavropalias and Chris R. Abbiss

postacclimation, participants lost approximately 4% of their body mass, with this amount of weight loss being similar to that observed in competitive combat sports. 2 However, participants were able to lose the weight significantly faster following heat acclimation (possibly due to increased sweat rate), which

Restricted access

Ben T. Stephenson, Sven P. Hoekstra, Keith Tolfrey and Victoria L. Goosey-Tolfrey

. However, it is not known how other thermoregulatory variables (eg,  T sk , heart rate, sweat rate) may have differed between groups in the current study. A novel feature of this study was to record T sk changes throughout a field-based competitive triathlon. In the subset of athletes in whom T sk was

Restricted access

Steve H. Faulkner, Iris Broekhuijzen, Margherita Raccuglia, Maarten Hupperets, Simon G. Hodder and George Havenith

/investigator interaction, 20% intervals were chosen. On completion of the time trial, participants were reweighed and sweat rate calculated as the change in body mass corrected for fluid intake over time. Cooling Garments The cooling ensemble consisted of vest and sleeves that were constructed of a breathable mesh fabric

Restricted access

Nicki Winfield Almquist, Gertjan Ettema, James Hopker, Øyvind Sandbakk and Bent R. Rønnestad

familiarization and replicated on experimental tests. Participants consumed on average 3.2 (0.1) L and 3.2 (0.1) L of energy drink and water, and 277.3 (16.5) g and 273.6 (15.2) g of carbohydrate in E&S and E , respectively. The estimated sweat rate, measured as change in body mass and considering water

Restricted access

-reported hot flush frequency and severity were recorded before and after the intervention. Physiological hot flushes were recorded through measurement of skin blood flow and sweat rate, from which thresholds for vasodilation and sweating could be established. Following training, no significant changes in