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Catrine Tudor-Locke and Elroy J. Aguiar

in physical activity research, and step-based physical activity goals are increasingly popularized, for example, 10,000 steps/day ( Bassett, Toth, LaMunion, & Crouter, 2017 ). The growth and adoption of wearable technologies (including research-grade accelerometers, consumer-grade wearable devices

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Sheri J. Brock, Danielle Wadsworth, Nikki Hollett and Mary E. Rudisill

The School of Kinesiology at Auburn University is using Movband Technology to support online learning in their physical activity program. Active Auburn is a 2-hr credit course that encourages students (n = 2,000/year) to become physically active through online instruction and tracking physical activity using Movband technology. Movband technology allows for uploading and monitoring group physical activity data. The implementation of this technology has allowed the School of Kinesiology to: (a) promote physical activity on our campus, (b) serve a large number of students, (c) reduce demand on classroom/physical activity space, and (d) promote our research and outreach scholarship as well, by collecting physical activity profiles for students enrolled in the course. Students report they enjoy the course and that they appreciate the “freedom to exercise” when it best fits into their schedule. This course generates considerable revenue to support course instruction and much more for the School of Kinesiology.

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David R. Bassett, Patty S. Freedson and Dinesh John

( International Data Corp., 2017 ). The growth in the number of research publications about Fitbit is increasing exponentially (Figure  1 ). The global wearable-technology market, including activity trackers, is projected to grow from over $30 billion in 2016 to over $150 billion in 2026 ( CISION PR Newswire

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Peter F. Bodary and M. Melissa Gross

wearable-technology companies, physical therapists, strength trainers, and athletic trainers to gain perspective regarding real-world challenges. These interactions took place either in person or via video conferencing and helped in the design of their research questions (e.g., using muscle oxygen sensors

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Dustin A. Hahn, Matthew S. VanDyke and R. Glenn Cummins

:10.1123/ijsc.1.1.67 10.1123/ijsc.1.1.67 Gale , K. ( 2016a ). Evolving sports technology makes its mark on the internet of things: Legal implications and solutions for collecting, utilizing, and disseminating athlete biometric data collected via wearable technology . Arizona State University

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Alan L. Smith, Karl Erickson and Leapetswe Malete

contemporary safety hazards that will be anticipated and mitigated by future advancements in artificial intelligence. Virtual reality and wearable technologies may become enhanced in ways that not only provide movement and other data that supplement sport and activity experiences but also offer hedonic and

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Jennifer L. Copeland

, or wearable technology, yet we know that the determinants of movement behaviors are not only intrapersonal characteristics. The social-ecological model posits that there are multiple levels of influence on sedentary behavior, including individual, social, organizational, environmental, and policy