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Running, Jumping, and Throwing

Roger M. Enoka

Roger M. Enoka is professor in the department of integrative physiology at the University of Colorado Boulder and a professor in the departments of medicine (geriatrics) and neurology at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also the director of the Neurophysiology of Movement Lab. Previously he was a biomechanist in the department of biomedical engineering at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and a professor in the department of physiology at the University of Arizona. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Neuromechanics of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook

2

... found that subjects flexed the knee by 0.16 rad when going from the least to the most stiff surface, which changed the moment arm for Fg,y relative to the knee joint from 0.001 m to 0.054 m. This change in leg geometry caused the leg...

Excitable Membranes

Roger M. Enoka

Roger M. Enoka is professor in the department of integrative physiology at the University of Colorado Boulder and a professor in the departments of medicine (geriatrics) and neurology at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also the director of the Neurophysiology of Movement Lab. Previously he was a biomechanist in the department of biomedical engineering at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and a professor in the department of physiology at the University of Arizona. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Neuromechanics of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook

2

... of 56 bipolar recordings obtained from 61 electrodes attached to the skin over a hand muscle during a low-force isometric contraction. Adapted from Clinical Neurophysiology, Vol. 121, D. Farina, A. Holobar, R. Merletti, and R. M. Enoka...

Describing Motion

Roger M. Enoka

Roger M. Enoka is professor in the department of integrative physiology at the University of Colorado Boulder and a professor in the departments of medicine (geriatrics) and neurology at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also the director of the Neurophysiology of Movement Lab. Previously he was a biomechanist in the department of biomedical engineering at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and a professor in the department of physiology at the University of Arizona. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Neuromechanics of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook

2

... of measurement to represent a smaller or larger amount of the unit. The marathon (26 miles, 385 yd), for example, should be expressed as 42.4 km rather than 42,400 m; the prefix kilo (k) represents 1000, and 1 km = 1000 m. Similarly, prefixes can...

Part III: Summary

Roger M. Enoka

Roger M. Enoka is professor in the department of integrative physiology at the University of Colorado Boulder and a professor in the departments of medicine (geriatrics) and neurology at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also the director of the Neurophysiology of Movement Lab. Previously he was a biomechanist in the department of biomedical engineering at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and a professor in the department of physiology at the University of Arizona. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Neuromechanics of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook

0

...The goal of part III (chapters 8 and 9) has been to describe the adaptive capabilities of the motor system. This description has focused on the acute (chapter 8) and chronic (chapter 9) adaptations. As a result of reading these chapters...

Movement Forces

Roger M. Enoka

Roger M. Enoka is professor in the department of integrative physiology at the University of Colorado Boulder and a professor in the departments of medicine (geriatrics) and neurology at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also the director of the Neurophysiology of Movement Lab. Previously he was a biomechanist in the department of biomedical engineering at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and a professor in the department of physiology at the University of Arizona. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Neuromechanics of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook

1

... the direction of a velocity vector during angular motion is known as centripetal force (Fc) and is defined as where m is mass, v is velocity, and r is the radius of the curved path. Fc points toward the axis about which the object...

Part I: Summary

Roger M. Enoka

Roger M. Enoka is professor in the department of integrative physiology at the University of Colorado Boulder and a professor in the departments of medicine (geriatrics) and neurology at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also the director of the Neurophysiology of Movement Lab. Previously he was a biomechanist in the department of biomedical engineering at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and a professor in the department of physiology at the University of Arizona. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Neuromechanics of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook

0

...At the beginning of part I, a number of specific objectives were listed to help us achieve the goal of defining the mechanical bases of movement. Completing Part I should have enabled you to do the following:Understand the definitions...

Neural Control of Movement

Roger M. Enoka

Roger M. Enoka is professor in the department of integrative physiology at the University of Colorado Boulder and a professor in the departments of medicine (geriatrics) and neurology at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also the director of the Neurophysiology of Movement Lab. Previously he was a biomechanist in the department of biomedical engineering at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and a professor in the department of physiology at the University of Arizona. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Neuromechanics of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook

1

... indicate EMG activity in the extensor digitorum, displacement of the finger, instantaneous discharge rate of an identified Ia afferent, and the action potentials discharged by the Ia afferent. N.A. Al-Falahe, M. Nagaoka, and A.B. Vallbo,...

Muscle and Motor Units

Roger M. Enoka

Roger M. Enoka is professor in the department of integrative physiology at the University of Colorado Boulder and a professor in the departments of medicine (geriatrics) and neurology at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also the director of the Neurophysiology of Movement Lab. Previously he was a biomechanist in the department of biomedical engineering at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and a professor in the department of physiology at the University of Arizona. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Neuromechanics of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook

3

... 471-483, Copyright 1972, with permission from Elsevier. http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/journal/00134694. Figure 6.22b adapted, by permission, from C.T. Moritz, B.K. Barry, M.A. Pascoe, and R.M. Enoka, 2005, “Discharge rate variability...

Part II: Summary

Roger M. Enoka

Roger M. Enoka is professor in the department of integrative physiology at the University of Colorado Boulder and a professor in the departments of medicine (geriatrics) and neurology at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also the director of the Neurophysiology of Movement Lab. Previously he was a biomechanist in the department of biomedical engineering at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and a professor in the department of physiology at the University of Arizona. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Neuromechanics of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook

0

...The goal of part II (chapters 5-7) is to define the structure and function of the motor system. The motor system comprises those parts of the nervous system and muscle that are responsible for movement. After reading these three chapters...

Movement Analysis

Roger M. Enoka

Roger M. Enoka is professor in the department of integrative physiology at the University of Colorado Boulder and a professor in the departments of medicine (geriatrics) and neurology at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also the director of the Neurophysiology of Movement Lab. Previously he was a biomechanist in the department of biomedical engineering at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation and a professor in the department of physiology at the University of Arizona. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Neuromechanics of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook

2

... hypothesis,” R.M. Enoka, figure 4, © Springer Science+Business.An issue that often arises in the study of human movement is whether a dynamic analysis is necessary or whether the movement is slow enough that we can assume...