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Lotte L. Lintmeijer, A.J. “Knoek” van Soest, Freek S. Robbers, Mathijs J. Hofmijster and Peter J. Beek

prescribed levels of training intensity. From a biophysical perspective, average mechanical power output (hereafter called “power output”) over one or more stroke cycles constitutes a suitable measure to control rowers’ compliance with training intensity as it is (1) strongly related to a rower’s rate of

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Owen Jeffries, Mark Waldron, Stephen D. Patterson and Brook Galna

Pacing refers to an athlete’s distribution of work or energy across an event. 1 , 2 Athletes vary their physical output (ie, mechanical power output) to accommodate physiological or psychological constraints, for strategic racing purposes, or due to changing environmental factors. 2 , 3

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Irineu Loturco, Timothy Suchomel, Chris Bishop, Ronaldo Kobal, Lucas A. Pereira and Michael McGuigan

considers at the same time the force and velocity applied to the barbell, thus optimizing the power production in this external implement. This load is usually determined in a progressive load test, performed until a decrease in subject’s power output is observed. 16 , 17 Nonetheless, it appears that these

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Jeremiah J. Peiffer, Chris R. Abbiss, Eric C. Haakonssen and Paolo Menaspà

from male cyclists to their female counterparts. For instance, lower whole-body muscle mass 16 has been observed in female compared with male athletes, which can influence peak power output, 17 whereas a slower rate of force production during a maximal sprint, irrespective of muscle mass, has been

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Arthur H. Bossi, Cristian Mesquida, Louis Passfield, Bent R. Rønnestad and James G. Hopker

˙ O 2 max can exceed 15 minutes if power output is adjusted according to expired gas responses. In comparison, constant work rate exercise or HIIT performed to exhaustion produces time at >90% or > 95 % V ˙ O 2 max of only a few minutes. 1 – 3 , 6 , 7 , 10 Billat et al 10 used a protocol that

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Seiichiro Takei, Kuniaki Hirayama and Junichi Okada

strength and conditioning settings. 2 , 3 Many studies have shown the effectiveness of the use of optimal load to generate the highest power output. 4 , 5 The reported optimal load for HPC varies among studies, ranging from 65% to 80% of 1-repetition maximum (1RM). 6 – 10 This inconsistency may derive

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Karin Roeleveld, Eric Lute, Dirkjan Veeger, Luc van der Woude and Tom Gwinn

To assess power output, force application, and kinematics of wheelchair propulsion in peak exercise, nine wheelchair athletes with medical lesion levels of T8 or lower performed a 30-s sprint test on a stationary wheelchair ergometer. Mean power output, calculated for the right wheel only, was 59.4 ± 8.5 W. The ratio between effective force and total propulsive force was 60 ± 6%. A negative torque around the hand and a not tangentially directed total force accounted for this low effectiveness. Since the subject group was highly trained, their technique was considered to be optimal for the given circumstances. Therefore, athletes who want to improve power output by increasing effectiveness should keep in mind the existence of a nontangential propulsive force and a braking torque applied by the hands onto the hand rim surface. It is likely that both aspects will be influenced by the geometry of the wheelchair, for example, hand rim dimension or seat position.

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Cyril Granier, Chris R. Abbiss, Anaël Aubry, Yvon Vauchez, Sylvain Dorel, Christophe Hausswirth and Yann Le Meur

these competitions, HR was 177 (6) beats·min −1 and power output (PO) averaged 246 (12) W (3.6 [0.2] W·kg −1 ), but was highly variable (coefficient of variation of 69%) and characterized by regular repeated high-intensity bursts. Although these HR and PO data provide a general understanding of

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Dennis van Erck, Eric J. Wenker, Koen Levels, Carl Foster, Jos J. de Koning and Dionne A. Noordhof

the maximal oxygen uptake [ V ˙ O 2 max] and V ˙ O 2 at the lactate threshold), performance O 2 deficit, and gross mechanical efficiency (GE). GE, defined as the percentage of metabolic power input, that is, converted into mechanical power output (PO), is considered the most valid definition of

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Harsh H. Buddhadev and Philip E. Martin

studies have examined the effects of external power output and cadence on aerobic demand or energy expenditure ( Belli & Hintzy, 2002 ; Bigland-Ritchie & Woods, 1974 ; Chavarren & Calbet, 1999 ; Gaesser & Brooks, 1975 ; Marsh & Martin, 1993 ; Samozino, Horvais, & Hintzy, 2006 ). Influences of power