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Physiological chemistry of training and detraining 2nd International Course on Physiology and Biochemistry of Exercise and Detraining, Nice, October 29-November 1, 1982 by International Course on Physiology and Biochemistry of Exercise and Detraining (2nd 1982 Nice, France)

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Published by Karger in Basel, New York .
Written in English


  • Exercise -- Physiological aspects -- Congresses,
  • Physical education and training -- Physiological aspects -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies and index.

Statementvolume editors, P. Marconnet, J. Poortmans, L. Hermansen.
SeriesMedicine and sport science ;, vol. 17
ContributionsMarconnet, P., Poortmans, J. R., Hermansen, L.
LC ClassificationsQP301 .I546 1982
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 262 p. :
Number of Pages262
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2655933M
ISBN 103805537646
LC Control Number85240040

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  Physiological chemistry of training and detraining: 2nd International Course on Physiology and Biochemistry of Exercise and Detraining, Nice, October November 1, Author: P Marconnet ; J R Poortmans ; L Hermansen. I thought you might be interested in this item at Title: Physiological chemistry of exercise and training Author: P E Di Prampero; J R Poortmans Publisher: Basel ; New York: Karger, ISBN/ISSN: X OCLC Please . Exercise Training and Detraining Protocols. Exercise training was performed on a motorized treadmill at moderate intensity (50–70% of VO 2max⁡) for 1 h a day, 5 days a week, with a gradual increase in speed from to km/h [19, 20]. C group was placed on the treadmill every day for the same length of time as TI and DI groups Cited by: The first PC (PC1) coefficient of congruence in the three conditions (before training, after training and after detraining) was compared between groups. Two PCs were identified in 81% of.

The aim of this study was to analyze the effects of a 24 week exergame intervention and 24 weeks of detraining on lower-limb strength, agility, and cardiorespiratory fitness in women with fibromyalgia (FM). It was performed as a single-blinded randomized controlled trial of 55 women with FM. University facilities were used. The 24 week exergame intervention was focused on mobility, postural. these training-induced adaptations; this loss is a process called detraining. This chapter provides an overview of how the body responds to an episode of exercise and adapts to exercise training and detraining. The discussion focuses on aerobic or cardiorespiratory endurance exercise (e.g., walking, jogging, running, cycling. In book: Olympic Textbook of Medicine in Sport (pp.1 - 48) physiology to training (Tipton ). This initiated detraining (Mujika et al. ). Training adaptations.   In summary, the Training Principles are essential for those coaches and athletes who wish to gain the most from their training and avoid the “hit or miss” approach often used by less “principled” trainers. References: Coleman AE () 15 Basic Training Principles for All Sports. Coach and Athletic Director, 72(3)

  Journals & Books; Help Download PDF Journal. Volume , Issue 6, June , Pages Clinical investigations: prevention and rehabilitation. Impact of physical training and detraining on endothelium-dependent vasodilation in patients with recent acute myocardial infarction chest X-rays, blood chemistry (total, high-density. On the other hand, detraining results in maladaptations within a time-frame that depends on the exercise training intensity and mode, as high-intensity training is superior to low-intensity and resistance training is superior to cardiovascular training in preserving exercise-induced adaptations during detraining . Physiology Lectures by John Gallagher. This note is intend to provide students with a solid appreciation of human physiology. Topics covered includes: Molecular Interactions, Compartmentation: Cells and Tissues, Energy and Cellular Metabolism, Membrane Dynamics, Communication, Integration, and Homeostasis, Neurons, Sensory Physiology, Integrative Physiology, Cardiovascular Physiology, . adapt (optimum training), but will have negative responses if the training is too much (overtraining) or too little (detraining). Optimal work time and intensity coupled with appropriate rest and recovery periods will help your clients acheive positive adaptations to the stress of exercise on an ongoing basis. 4 Exercise Physiology Overview.