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- Dynamic Metabolic Testing for Training. Wolkodoff, Neil // Club Industry (07478283);Jan2002, Vol. 18 Issue 1, p15
Describes an equipment based on gas exchange (GX) testing used in energy system training. Discussion on energy system training; Benefits of measuring the dynamic response to exercise in tests through the GX equipment; Reason for periodizing individual heart rate zones.
- Your training heart rate. // Shape;Apr97, Vol. 16 Issue 8, p168
Presents a discussion on heart rate during exercise workouts. Includes how to take one's pulse; Level of exertion during exercise.
- Heart rate and exertion: Not the whole story. LaForge, Ralph // Executive Health's Good Health Report;Sep93, Vol. 29 Issue 12, p7
Discusses heart rate indicators' inefficacy in relating exercise intensity as cited by exercise physiologists. Heart rate as influenced by factors other than exercise; Standard error of 220 minus age formula; Over-prediction of maximum effort; Drop of resting heart rate with regular aerobic...
- Need the numbers? Munson, Marty; Higbee, Beth // Prevention;Jul96, Vol. 48 Issue 7, p28
Reports that a person's mind can help monitor his heart rate during exercise. Study published in May/June 1995 issue of `Medicine' periodical by professor Brian R. MacIntosh; Exercising at sufficient intensity to gain health benefits; Advantage to close heart-rate monitoring.
- CONJUNCTIVE MEASUREMENT OF AQUATIC EXERCISE IN AN OFFICE SETTING. Sexton-Radek, Kathy; Osinski, Natalie; Ator, Rita; Keenum, Michael; Connelly, Dan // Psychological Reports;Oct2001, Vol. 89 Issue 2, p237
Examines the conjunctive measurement of aquatic exercise in an office setting. Use of hydrotrack and exercise protocols in the study; Observation of heart rate for measurement of subject's exertion; Significance of hydrotrack in physical therapy.
- Heart-Rate Recovery Immediately after Exercise as a Predictor of Mortality. Cole, Christopher R.; Blackstone, Eugene H.; Pashkow, Fredric J.; Snader, Claire E.; Lauer, Michael S. // New England Journal of Medicine;10/28/99, Vol. 341 Issue 18, p1351
Background: The increase in heart rate that accompanies exercise is due in part to a reduction in vagal tone. Recovery of the heart rate immediately after exercise is a function of vagal reactivation. Because a generalized decrease in vagal activity is known to be a risk factor for death, we...
- Underestimation of subjects' monitored radial pulse rates following traumatic brain injury. Vitale, Antonio E.; Sullivan, S. John // Perceptual & Motor Skills;Feb95, Vol. 80 Issue 1, p57
Analyzes the monitored radial rates of 20 male subjects with traumatic brain injuries. Underestimation of heart rates at rest and after a brief, light exercise; Review of different studies made on the effect of exercises in rehabilitation; Possible results of underestimating exercise heart rate.
- ON the BEAT. O'REILEY, TIM // Las Vegas Business Press (10712186);11/16/2009, Vol. 26 Issue 46, pP22
The article evaluates the ePulse heart-rate monitor from Impact Sports Technologies.
- Heart Rate Variability During Steady-State Exercise in Patients With Heart Failure. Ehrman, Jonathan K.; Kirby, Timothy E.; Leier, Carl V.; Binkley, Philip // Clinical Exercise Physiology;Nov99, Vol. 1 Issue 3, p131
Determines the heart rate variability during a steady state exercise in patients with heart failure in Ohio. Differences in autonomic functions and nonautonomic mechanisms; Increase in resting sympathetic tone; Effectiveness of exercise training in the treatment of heart rate variability.