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Kirsty Brock, Prokopios Antonellis, Matthew I. Black, Fred J. DiMenna, Anni Vanhatalo, Andrew M. Jones, and Stephen J. Bailey

speed V ˙ O 2 kinetics and improve exercise performance. 6 – 19 We recently showed that, compared with an unprimed, self-paced control trial, an all-out pacing strategy does not improve 1-km cycling performance more than priming alone 20 despite the fact that this pacing strategy is considered

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Gyan A. Wijekulasuriya, Vernon G. Coffey, Luke Badham, Fergus O’Connor, Avish P. Sharma, and Gregory R. Cox

the effect of ACT ingestion on cycling time-trial (TT) performance in endurance-trained athletes in hot and humid environmental conditions. We hypothesized that core (gastrointestinal) temperature, T sk , and thermal sensation would be reduced by ACT and enhance endurance cycling performance in a

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Paige E. Rice, Kiisa Nishikawa, Kevin A. Zwetsloot, Amelia S. Bruce, Caroline D. Guthrie, and Sophia Nimphius

untrained individuals . J Dance Med Sci . 2017 ; 21 ( 4 ): 144 – 150 . PubMed ID: 29166984 doi:10.12678/1089-313X.21.4.144 29166984 10.12678/1089-313X.21.4.144 13. Rice PE , van Werkhoven H , Merritt EK , McBride JM . Lower leg morphology and stretch-shortening cycle performance of dancers

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Pedro L. Valenzuela, Manuel Mateo-March, Mikel Zabala, Xabier Muriel, Alejandro Lucia, David Barranco-Gil, and Jesús G. Pallarés

Cycling performance is conditioned by a complex interplay between several variables such as cyclists’ fitness levels, race characteristics, or team tactics, among others. 1 Chief among these variables is the cyclists’ ability to produce high power output (PO) values, although this individual

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Joseph A. McQuillan, Julia R. Casadio, Deborah K. Dulson, Paul B. Laursen, and Andrew E. Kilding

ergogenic potential of NO 3 − in the heat. Conclusions This is the first investigation to report on the thermoregulatory, perceptual, and ergogenic effects of NO 3 − supplementation on maximal-intensity cycling performance in a hot environment in well-trained athletes. Relative to placebo, daily NO 3

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Mark Glaister, Colin Towey, Owen Jeffries, Daniel Muniz-Pumares, Paul Foley, and Gillian McInnes

PPO is generally reported to be around 1.0 to 1.25 N·m·kg −1 . 10 , 11 , 13 , 14 Therefore, the aim of this study was to investigate the influence of torque factor and sprint duration on the ergogenic effects of caffeine on sprint cycling performance. Methods Participants A total of 13 recreationally

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Naroa Etxebarria, Megan L. Ross, Brad Clark, and Louise M. Burke

been shown to enhance capacity for short-term maximal cycling performance by 2.5% to 4%. 4 The activation of bitter taste receptors in the oral cavity and upper gastrointestinal tract appears to increase corticomotor excitability 5 and, in turn, improve cycling efforts requiring maximal effort

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Madison Taylor, Nicki Almquist, Bent Rønnestad, Arnt Erik Tjønna, Morten Kristoffersen, Matt Spencer, Øyvind Sandbakk, and Knut Skovereng

physiological decline during the transition period and were unable to improve their endurance performance in the subsequent PREP. In addition, Mallol et al 9 showed that a 4-week HIT intervention could improve maximal oxygen uptake (VO 2 max) and maintain cycling performance in a group of trained triathletes

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Danny Christiansen, Casper B.L. Olsen, Frederik Kehler, Anders P. Hansen, Søren Jessen, Peter M. Christensen, and Jens Bangsbo

-015-0433-5 26645697 10.1007/s40279-015-0433-5 4. Cruz RS , de Aguiar RA , Turnes T , Salvador AF , Caputo F . Effects of ischemic preconditioning on short-duration cycling performance . Appl Physiol Nutr Metab . 2016 ; 41 ( 8 ): 825 – 831 . PubMed ID: 27404398 doi:10.1139/apnm-2015-0646 27404398 10

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Naroa Etxebarria, Brad Clark, Megan L. Ross, Timothy Hui, Roland Goecke, Ben Rattray, and Louise M. Burke

, quinine has been shown to enhance short-term (∼30 s) maximal cycling performance by 2.5−4% ( Gam et al., 2014 ) and to have a short-lived positive effect during the initial part of a 3,000-m cycling time trial (TT) when ingested prior to the effort ( Etxebarria et al., 2019 ). In the latter study, quinine