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Daniel Bok and Igor Jukić

]. Russell et al 9 reported significant correlations ( r  = −.558, P  ≤ .005) between [CK] and peak power output during countermovement jump measured after the match, suggesting that greater muscle damage is induced in players with lower power capacities. Similarly, Owen et al 11 presented moderate ( r

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Bent R. Rønnestad, Tue Rømer and Joar Hansen

were both repeated once more, again in a randomized order. The HIT session with the highest mean VO 2 from the 2 repeated days of testing (within condition) was used in statistical analyses. The recovery demand of neuromuscular function was assessed by measuring peak power output during a seated leg

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Milos Mallol, David J. Bentley, Lynda Norton, Kevin Norton, Gaizka Mejuto and Javier Yanci

100 W, depending on the gender (female or male). Each stage lasted 1 minute, and the load was increased by 20 W until exhaustion. PO was obtained in each stage, HR and RPE recorded in the final 15 seconds of every stage, and HR maximum and peak power output (PPO) were determined as previously

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Jessica M. Stephens, Shona L. Halson, Joanna Miller, Gary J. Slater, Dale W. Chapman and Christopher D. Askew

groups based on previous research 18 : low fat (LF), body-fat percentage ≤12.0% (n = 10), or high fat (HF), body-fat percentage ≥18.0% (n = 10) (Table  1 ). Subjects were nonsmokers, free of illness or injury, and required to have a minimum cycling peak power output (PPO) at VO 2 max of 250 W. The sample

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Christopher C. Webster, Jeroen Swart, Timothy D. Noakes and James A. Smith

 mL/kg/min (running) and a cycling peak power output of 425 W and VO 2 max of 66 mL/kg/min (measured during the familiarization week). Results from the 3 days of testing are shown in Table  1 . The most notable finding was that the LCHF + CHO 20-km TT was 2.8% faster than the LCHF trial. There was

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Michal Botek, Jakub Krejčí, Andrew J. McKune and Barbora Sládečková

administration compared with placebo. 6 An antifatigue effect of HRW ingestion (2 L·d −1 for 2-wk preexercise) during intermittent cycling was also reported by Da Ponte et al, 9 who showed a 7.4% attenuation in the decline of peak power output from the sixth to the ninth of 10 sprints. Similarly, Aoki et al 7

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Laís Monteiro Rodrigues Loureiro, Caio Eduardo Gonçalves Reis and Teresa Helena Macedo da Costa

activities Beam et al. (2015 ) 10 male cyclists RDBPCC Cycling: warm-up + 30 min at 60% peak power output Dextrose (75 g); dextrose + caff (5 mg/kg BM); dextrose + green coffee bean extract (10 mg/kg BM = 5 mg/kg chlorogenic acid) NS effects on postexercise blood glucose and insulin, AUC curve, and Matsuda

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Paul F.J. Merkes, Paolo Menaspà and Chris R. Abbiss

mass-sprint finish. To date, road cycling sprints have not been extensively examined. 1 – 5 It appears that to be competitive in a sprint, male cyclists are required to produce high peak power outputs (eg, 13.9–20.0 W·kg −1 , 4 989–1443 W 1 , 4 ) over durations of approximately 9 to 17 seconds. 1 , 4

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Christian P. Cheung, Joshua T. Slysz and Jamie F. Burr

-up; VO 2 max, maximal aerobic power. Statistical Analyses Repeated-measures analysis of variance with Fisher’s least significant difference post hoc tests when appropriate was used to assess TTE, peak power output, VO 2 , submaximal RPE, and both peak and submaximal lactate concentration between the

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Mário A.M. Simim, Marco Túlio de Mello, Bruno V.C. Silva, Dayane F. Rodrigues, João Paulo P. Rosa, Bruno Pena Couto and Andressa da Silva

logger; GPS = global positioning system; DL = data logger; PPO = peak power output; SRM = Schoberer bike measurement system; W = workload; SP = speed; CF = crank frequency; DC = total distance covered; TZ = time in arbitrary speed zones; DZ = distance in arbitrary zones; COMP = competition situations