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Martin J. MacInnis, Aaron C.Q. Thomas and Stuart M. Phillips

approach. By combining data from 2 TTs, these alternative methods for estimating 60-minute MPO may be more accurate than a single TT. The primary purposes of this study were to determine (1) the relationships between the 60-minute TT and shorter constant duration TTs and CP and (2) the reliability of the 4

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Nicolas Berryman, Iñigo Mujika, Denis Arvisais, Marie Roubeix, Carl Binet and Laurent Bosquet

fitness in healthy humans; the paper reported the number of participants and all the necessary data to calculate effect sizes; and middle- and long-distance performances (time trials, constant-duration or time-to-exhaustion tests) were longer than 75 seconds, as the contribution of the aerobic pathway is

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Pedro L. Valenzuela, Javier S. Morales, Carl Foster, Alejandro Lucia and Pedro de la Villa

the inherent variability of performance. To account for this limitation, in this case, we used a constant-duration test, which has proven more reliable than time-to-exhaustion protocols. 38 Specifically, the mean power output obtained during a 20-minute time trial such as the one performed here has

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Masatoshi Nakamura, Shigeru Sato, Ryosuke Kiyono, Nobushige Takahashi and Tomoichi Yoshida

, the rest duration between sets of SS did not influence the increase in ROM and stretch tolerance after SS. Therefore, our results indicated that for a constant duration, SS increased ROM and increased stretch tolerance regardless of rest duration between SS. The shear elastic modulus decreased after

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Connor A. Burton and Christine A. Lauber

, respectively; p  = .05). Time to Exhaustion: Following 60-min constant duration exercise, CWI performed longer than CONT (317 ± 50 s and 152 ± s 16, respectively; p  > .01). Distance cycled: CWI intervention allowed subject to travel 15.8 ± 0.7 km, as opposed to 14.9 ± 0.8 km in the CONT ( p  > .05

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Lindsay P. Toth, Susan Park, Whitney L. Pittman, Damla Sarisaltik, Paul R. Hibbing, Alvin L. Morton, Cary M. Springer, Scott E. Crouter and David R. Bassett

-one participants (8 females, 13 males; M age  ±  SD  = 26 ±9 yr., BMI = 25.8 ± 3.9 kg/m 2 ) completed this study. All participants were right-hand dominant. The results for all step counting methods in Part 1 (i.e., five trials with a varied number of steps, interspersed with rest intervals of a constant duration