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David D. Pascoe and Timothy E. Moore

The decline in federal research grant funding and incentive-based budget models to support a university’s mission has necessitated a paradigm shift in the pursuit of available sources of funding. Programs built around federal funding are once again pursuing funding opportunities from industry. Universities are reevaluating their research funding models and career expectations (tenure, promotion) that support a researcher, laboratories, and a defined research agenda. Kinesiology departments are in a strong position to pursue industry funding for fitness, sports, and performance-related research. While grant funding focuses on empirical data-driven research, industry looks for product exposure, validation (empirical data to support claims), and commercialization. Industry partnerships can provide funding in supporting research, developing sponsor-named facilities that benefit both parties. With these cooperative efforts come some unique challenges (financial, proprietary, data interpretation, etc.) that must be addressed.

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differences, as guided practice volume explained more variance than gender in each regression model. Future studies should explore if and how girls and boys spend their time differently during mastery and other autonomy-supportive motor skill programs. Funding source: North American Society for the Psychology

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-reported outdegree centrality—these findings demonstrate the utility of a social network approach to study group dynamics in sport teams. Funding source: 1) NASPSPA Graduate Student Research Grant. 2) National Institutes of Health – Training Grant (T32 DA017629). Symposia, Thursday, June 6th Sport and Exercise

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Wendy Y. Huang, Stephen H.S. Wong, Cindy H.P. Sit, Martin C.S. Wong, Raymond K.W. Sum, Sam W.S. Wong and Jane J. Yu

behaviors despite a generally favorable community environment. The low level of family support warrant more public health actions. There is a surveillance gap in active play and peer support that researchers should address. Funding Source The 2018 Hong Kong Report Card is funded by Tin Ka Ping Foundation

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Juliessa M. Pavon, Richard J. Sloane, Carl F. Pieper, Cathleen S. Colón-Emeric, David Gallagher, Harvey J. Cohen, Katherine S. Hall, Miriam C. Morey, Midori McCarty, Thomas L. Ortel and Susan N. Hastings

Practice Transformation (ADAPT) at the Durham VA Health Care System (CIN 13-410) (Hastings); T. Franklin Williams Scholars Program (Pavon ); K24 NIA P30 AG028716–01 (Colon-Emeric).  The funding sources had no role in the design and conduct of the study, analysis or interpretation of the data, preparation

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Patrick Ippersiel, Richard Preuss and Shawn M. Robbins

(grant number YIS-14-065 ) and the Fonds de recherche du Québec—Santé (grant number 33107 ). The funding sources were not involved in the study or preparation of the article. The authors would like to thank Dr Muhammad Mullah for providing statistical assistance. The authors have no conflicts of

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Samuel Sigrist, Thomas Maier and Raphael Faiss

expertise and advice during the experiment. This study was supported by a Swiss Olympic grant. The authors have no conflicts of interest, funding source, or financial ties to disclose. References 1. Craig NP , Norton KI , Bourdon PC , et al . Aerobic and anaerobic indices contributing to track

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Anson B. Rosenfeldt, Amanda L. Penko, Andrew S. Bazyk, Matthew C. Streicher, Tanujit Dey and Jay L. Alberts

population. Acknowledgments This study was funded by the Davis Phinney Foundation . The funding source had no involvement in study design, data analysis, or manuscript submission. This trial is listed at ClinicalTrials.gov, registration number NCT02538029 . The authors declare no conflicts of interest

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Johan Cassirame, Hervé Sanchez and Jean-Benoit Morin

organizers for their support and authorization for measurement during official competitions. They sincerely thank all athletes for their consent to this study. They also thank Mr Robert Carter III and Timothy Exell for their assistance for correcting and improving the English. No funding sources were percept

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Kerri L. Vasold, Andrew C. Parks, Deanna M.L. Phelan, Matthew B. Pontifex and James M. Pivarnik

of interest or funding sources associated with this manuscript. All participants provided written informed consent in accordance with the institutional review board at Michigan State University. References Baumgartner , T.A. , & Jackson , A.S. ( 1987 ). Measurement for evaluation in physical