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  • Psychology and Behavior in Sport/Exercise x
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Javier Horcajo, Borja Paredes, Guillermo Higuero, Pablo Briñol and Richard E. Petty

-statements while moving their heads, participants’ performance was assessed in three different tasks. (A vertical jump task in which jump height was computed, a squat test in which pulse rate [PR] was measured, and a deadlift task in which amount of weight in one-repetition maximum [1RM] was estimated

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Michael Sagiv, Amira Sagiv, David Ben-Sira, Jacob Rudoy and Michael Soudry

Hemodynamic and left ventricular systolic function were studied by Doppler echocardiography in 14 young and 15 older adult hypertensive patients and in 15 young and 12 older normotensive individuals. Measures were made at rest and during upright deadlift isometric exercise, at 30% of maximum voluntary contraction for 3 min. At rest, young and older hypertensive patients demonstrated impaired left ventricular systolic function compared to both old and young normotensive subjects. The impaired systolic function was associated with less augmentation in systolic indices during exercise compared with resting values in young and elderly hypertensive patients, and to a lesser degree in the normotensive elderly when compared with young normotensives. These data indicate that at rest, left ventricular systolic function may be compromised in hypertensive patients with left ventricular hypertrophy and, to a lesser extent, in the normotensive elderly. However, other factors in chronic hypertension may contribute to abnormal systolic function and override the effects of aging alone.

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Jeremy A. Steeves, Scott A. Conger, Joe R. Mitrzyk, Trevor A. Perry, Elise Flanagan, Alecia K. Fox, Trystan Weisinger and Alexander H.K. Montoye

by the Wristband2 Dumbbell Barbell Kettlebell Calisthenics Other 1. Arnold press 16. Back squat 26. Deadlift 28. Close-grip front lat pulldown 33. Running 2. Bench press 17. Bench press 27. Goblet squat 29. Crunch 3. Bicep curl 18. Bent over row 30. Dips 4. Calf raise 19. Bicep curl 31. Push-up 5

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Alexander H.K. Montoye, Scott A. Conger, Joe R. Mitrzyk, Colby Beach, Alecia K. Fox and Jeremy A. Steeves

for each device (same smartphone but unique accounts for each Wristband2) and later viewed through the application on a phone or a computer. Table 2 Exercises Available for Identification by the Atlas Wristband2 Dumbbell Barbell Kettlebell Calisthenics Other 1. Arnold press 16. Back squat 26. Deadlift

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Heather L. Colleran, Andrea Hiatt, Laurie Wideman and Cheryl A. Lovelady

equation; heart rate was defined as the independent variable, and the dependent variable was the predicted VO 2 max. One-repetition maximum testing was used to assess muscular strength. 11 Exercises included squats, bench press, seated or standing military press, stiff-leg deadlifts, and bent

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Erik A. Willis, Amanda N. Szabo-Reed, Lauren T. Ptomey, Jeffery J. Honas, Felicia L. Steger, Richard A. Washburn and Joseph E. Donnelly

possible in 5 min)   10 deadlifts   10 TRX rows   10 calories burn on stationary rowing machine Break (∼2–3 min)   Circuit 3: (as many rounds as possible in 10 min)   20 battle rope slams   10 (each side) lateral ball tosses   20 walking lunges   10 burpees Cooldown: full-body static stretch (duration = ∼5

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remembered pleasure, enjoyment, and post-exercise pleasure. After baseline testing, 40 participants (Mage = 35+/−9 years, 30 women) completed two exercise protocols with an identical total training volume and intensity. Both conditions included a RT circuit with six exercises (leg press, deadlift, chest