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Christian A. Clermont, Lauren C. Benson, W. Brent Edwards, Blayne A. Hettinga and Reed Ferber

patterns during prolonged running. 10 Therefore, the first purpose of this study was to quantify subject-specific alterations in running patterns, using wearable technology data, throughout a marathon race. The second purpose of this study was to determine if runners could be clustered into separate

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Roel De Ridder, Julien Lebleu, Tine Willems, Cedric De Blaiser, Christine Detrembleur and Philip Roosen

collection. The authors have no conflicts of interest to disclose. References 1. Bonato P . Advances in wearable technology and applications in physical medicine and rehabilitation . J Neuroeng Rehabil . 2005 ; 2 ( 1 ): 2 . PubMed ID: 15733322 doi:10.1186/1743-0003-2-2 15733322 10.1186/1743-0003-2-2 2

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Abigail M. Tyson, Stefan M. Duma and Steven Rowson

impact sensors have many promising benefits for both consumers and researchers, such as objectively identifying high-injury risk impacts and investigating head impact biomechanics. However, the challenges of accurately measuring head kinematics with low-cost, wearable technology are displayed by large

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Janina M. Prado-Rico and Marcos Duarte

, we feel confident that the experimental task we designed indeed satisfactorily mimics natural standing. Given the state of the art in wearable technology, it should be viable to acquire data in real-life situations to look at specifically balance symmetry and postural changes during standing. Another

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Alexandra F. DeJong and Jay Hertel

previously been feasible using laboratory gait analysis technology. These data lend insight into individuals’ adaptations to external demands of running encountered naturally in the field setting. Clinicians may consider incorporating wearable technology into their assessment of runners’ biomechanics for a

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Christian A. Clermont, Andrew J. Pohl and Reed Ferber

, potentially increasing the risk of injury. However, more longitudinal research is needed to truly identify a runner’s typical movement pattern with wearable technology and monitor how atypical biomechanics may lead to overuse running-related injuries. Acknowledgments Funding for this research was provided, in

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José Pino-Ortega, Alejandro Hernández-Belmonte, Carlos D. Gómez-Carmona, Alejandro Bastida-Castillo, Javier García-Rubio and Sergio J. Ibáñez

, Marclay S , Crews RT , Wu S , Wrobel JS .  Assessing postural control and postural control strategy in diabetes patients using innovative and wearable technology .  J Diabetes Sci Technol .  2010 ; 4 ( 4 ): 780 – 791 . 20663438 18. Bastida Castillo A , Gómez Carmona CD , De la Cruz

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Christopher Napier, Christopher L. MacLean, Jessica Maurer, Jack E. Taunton and Michael A. Hunt

step frequency, decreased shock attenuation in runners. However, we acknowledge that step rate is a more accessible measure to use in a clinical context, though this may be changing with the improvement and availability of wearable technology. 44 , 45 Debate in the literature and among clinicians

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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

measured using wearable technology with relative accuracy and in a reliable manner ( Cardinale & Varley, 2017 ). Limitations The limitations of this systematic review include a small number of studies on wheelchair sport modalities and handcycle (only two). The results may not be representative for