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Alejandro Martínez-Cava, Alejandro Hernández-Belmonte, Javier Courel-Ibáñez, Elena Conesa-Ros, Ricardo Morán-Navarro, and Jesús G. Pallarés

method for training prescription and load control in longitudinal resistance training interventions is the use of velocity as a monitoring variable, named velocity-based training (VBT). 2 , 15 , 16 Based on this methodology, a very close association between the movement velocity and relative intensity

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Harry G. Banyard, James J. Tufano, Jose Delgado, Steve W. Thompson, and Kazunori Nosaka

devices, it is now possible to provide instantaneous feedback during training for numerous variables, such as movement velocity. Accordingly, recent literature has explored the use of immediate feedback employing velocity-based training (VBT) methods to objectively manipulate resistance-training loads

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Harry G. Banyard, James J. Tufano, Jonathon J.S. Weakley, Sam Wu, Ivan Jukic, and Kazunori Nosaka

session, depending on how an athlete is performing on that day (ie, velocity-based training [VBT]). 4 There are 3 distinct benefits of monitoring velocity during resistance training. First, instantaneous velocity feedback can motivate an individual to maintain maximum effort when exercising, 5 – 7 which

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Steffen Held, Anne Hecksteden, Tim Meyer, and Lars Donath

and may result in lower metabolic (lactate, ammonia) measures of fatigue. 7 This is in line with our results, as velocity-based training resulted in fewer total number of repetitions and lower perceived training intensity during resistance training compared with TRF. This finding might refer to a

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Samuel T. Orange, James W. Metcalfe, Ashley Robinson, Mark J. Applegarth, and Andreas Liefeith

, prescribing loads based on percentage 1-RM can lead to a suboptimal training stimulus. The recent development of portable kinematic devices has enabled practitioners to obtain instantaneous measurements of barbell velocity. 9 As a result, velocity-based training (VBT) has become a popular method of

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Amador García-Ramos, Jonathon Weakley, Danica Janicijevic, and Ivan Jukic

prescribe and monitor these variables. A viable solution that is becoming increasingly popular among coaches and sport scientists consists of the recording of movement velocity during RT (i.e., velocity-based training). 6 Many studies have been conducted to refine the procedure for establishing the

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Amador García-Ramos, Alejandro Torrejón, Belén Feriche, Antonio J. Morales-Artacho, Alejandro Pérez-Castilla, Paulino Padial, and Guy Gregory Haff

volume are the 2 main variables influencing neuromuscular adaptations. 4 , 5 Therefore, a common concern of strength and conditioning professionals is to find methods to optimize the intensity and volume of training sessions. In this regard, velocity-based training has emerged as a method of objectively

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Jonathon Weakley, Carlos Ramirez-Lopez, Shaun McLaren, Nick Dalton-Barron, Dan Weaving, Ben Jones, Kevin Till, and Harry Banyard

Velocity-based training (VBT) is a contemporary method of resistance training that accounts for fluctuations in physical characteristics and daily readiness. 1 , 2 In addition, implementing VBT can enable practitioners to accurately prescribe velocity loss thresholds (eg, a 10% velocity loss

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Alejandro Pérez-Castilla, Daniel Jerez-Mayorga, Dario Martínez-García, Ángela Rodríguez-Perea, Luis J. Chirosa-Ríos, and Amador García-Ramos

Velocity-based training has emerged as an effective method for the prescription and monitoring of resistance-training programs. 1 , 2 Due to the strong and negative relationship between the load and movement velocity described in previous studies, 3 – 7 movement velocity has been recommended as

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Mark J. Kilgallon, Michael J. Johnston, Liam P. Kilduff, and Mark L. Watsford

. 6 However, in recent years, a number of velocity-based training methods have evolved in which velocity has become an important variable in the programming process. 7 Based on the observation that barbell velocity loss across repetitions occurs in a predictable linear pattern when concentric