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Anthony N. Turner, Geoff Marshall, Angelo Noto, Shyam Chavda, Nathan Atlay and David Kirby

.9 ± 15.1 224.6 ± 25.7 283.1 ± 38.2 222.6 ± 31.4 299.3 ± 49.6 −0.9 5.4 * Significantly greater at P  < .05. Anthropometric Data Body mass was measured to the nearest 0.1 kg with a precalibrated electronic weighing scale (Seca Alpha 770, Birmingham, UK). Stature was measured to the nearest 0.1 cm with a

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Benjamin Drury, Thomas Green, Rodrigo Ramirez-Campillo and Jason Moran

measurements were also collected following completion of the training program prior to follow-up testing occurring. Participants’ standing and seated heights were measured using a stadiometer (model 213; seca, Birmingham, England), to the nearest 0.1 cm. Body mass was measured, using a calibrated electronic

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Alaaddine El-Chab, Charlie Simpson and Helen Lightowler

in the study. Design Participants completed five visits to the laboratory at Oxford Brookes University. On Visit 1, after taking anthropometric measurements using a stadiometer (Seca, Birmingham, United Kingdom) and a weighing scale (Tanita, Middlesex, United Kingdom), participants were randomly

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, Exercise and Nutrition Research Group, University of Stirling, Stirling, UK 3 Institute of Cellular Medicine, Newcastle University, Newcastle-upon-tyne, UK 4 School of Sport, Exercise and Rehabilitation, University of Birmingham, Birmingham, UK In individuals not performing exercise, breakfast omission

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Christopher Rosimus

scale (model 876; Seca Ltd., Birmingham, UK) wearing minimal clothing and in fasted state at 8:30 a.m. Body fat was assessed (sum of eight sites) using skinfolds according to the international standards for anthropometric assessment set by the International Society for the Advancement of

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Samuel R. Heaselgrave, Joe Blacker, Benoit Smeuninx, James McKendry and Leigh Breen

Birmingham (#ERN-16_1084) in accordance with the seventh version of the Declaration of Helsinki. All participants gave informed written consent to participate. Study Design Participants were randomly allocated to a low (LOW; n = 17), moderate (MOD; n = 15), or high (HIGH; n = 17) weekly RT volume group

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Alaaddine El-Chab and Miriam E. Clegg

stadiometer (Seca, Birmingham, UK), and body composition was measured using the Tanita BC-418 (Tanita, Middlesex, UK) body composition analyzer. The participants then completed two submaximal exercise tests followed by a VO 2max test. The first submaximal test consisted of walking at a steady pace of 5 km

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Paul Comfort, Christopher Thomas, Thomas Dos’Santos, Paul A. Jones, Timothy J. Suchomel and John J. McMahon

their normal practices before training. On arrival, all participants had their height (Stadiometer; Seca, Birmingham, UK) and body mass measured (Seca Digital Scales, Model 707) to the nearest 0.1 kg and 0.1 cm, respectively. After performing a standardized dynamic warm-up, which they were familiar with

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Emma L. Sweeney, Daniel J. Peart, Irene Kyza, Thomas Harkes, Jason G. Ellis and Ian H. Walshe

questionnaires, they were issued with a 3-day food diary, actigraphy watch, and 7-day sleep diary. Body mass and stature were measured using balance scales (Seca, Birmingham, United Kingdom) and a free-standing stadiometer (Seca). Stature was measured to the nearest 0.1 cm and body mass to the nearest 0.1 kg

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

minimum of 7 days to minimize acclimation effects. Visit 1 Participants first had their height (Seca 217; Seca, Birmingham, United Kingdom) and mass (ID1 Multi Range; Sartorius, Goettingen, Germany) recorded. Body composition was determined using skinfold calipers (Harpenden; HaB International Ltd