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Developing a Question

William E. Amonette

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William E. Amonette, PhD, is an assistant professor and director of the exercise and health sciences program in the Department of Clinical Health and Applied Sciences at the University of Houston – Clear Lake. Prior to becoming an academician, Amonette served as an assistant strength and conditioning coach for the Chinese national basketball team at the Beijing Olympic Training Center. He was also previously the assistant strength and conditioning coach and rehabilitation coordinator for the NBA’s Houston Rockets, and an astronaut strength, conditioning, and rehabilitation specialist. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Kirk L. English

Kirk L. English, PhD, is a senior scientist with JES Tech LLC, a NASA contractor, and works in the Exercise Physiology and Countermeasures Laboratory at NASA – Johnson Space Center. He is also a research scientist in the Department of Nutrition and Metabolism at the University of Texas Medical Branch (UTMB) and an adjunct professor at the University of Houston – Clear Lake, where he teaches a graduate course. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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William J. Kraemer

William J. Kraemer, PhD, is a full professor in the Department of Human Sciences at The Ohio State University. He has also held full professorships at the University of Connecticut, Ball State University, and The Pennsylvania State University, including each medical school. Dr. Kraemer is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine, the National Strength and Conditioning Association (NSCA), and the American College of Nutrition. Among many of his professional achievements, he is a recipient of the NSCA’s Lifetime Achievement Award. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Evidence-Based Practice in Exercise Science : The Six-Step Approach

Human Kinetics, 2016

Ebook

1

... the responses of elite athletes (Stone, Sands, & Stone, 2004). Indeed, training experience can significantly affect the response to exercise (figure 6.1). If an individual has been consistently training for a period of time, the magnitude...

Confirming the Evidence in the Individual

William E. Amonette

,

William E. Amonette, PhD, is an assistant professor and director of the exercise and health sciences program in the Department of Clinical Health and Applied Sciences at the University of Houston – Clear Lake. Prior to becoming an academician, Amonette served as an assistant strength and conditioning coach for the Chinese national basketball team at the Beijing Olympic Training Center. He was also previously the assistant strength and conditioning coach and rehabilitation coordinator for the NBA’s Houston Rockets, and an astronaut strength, conditioning, and rehabilitation specialist. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Kirk L. English

Kirk L. English, PhD, is a senior scientist with JES Tech LLC, a NASA contractor, and works in the Exercise Physiology and Countermeasures Laboratory at NASA – Johnson Space Center. He is also a research scientist in the Department of Nutrition and Metabolism at the University of Texas Medical Branch (UTMB) and an adjunct professor at the University of Houston – Clear Lake, where he teaches a graduate course. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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William J. Kraemer

William J. Kraemer, PhD, is a full professor in the Department of Human Sciences at The Ohio State University. He has also held full professorships at the University of Connecticut, Ball State University, and The Pennsylvania State University, including each medical school. Dr. Kraemer is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine, the National Strength and Conditioning Association (NSCA), and the American College of Nutrition. Among many of his professional achievements, he is a recipient of the NSCA’s Lifetime Achievement Award. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Evidence-Based Practice in Exercise Science : The Six-Step Approach

Human Kinetics, 2016

Ebook

1

... centers on a population in which research is abundant. One criticism of many exercise studies is that the subjects are often college-aged students (Stone, Sands, & Stone, 2004). This is often due to convenience. Many exercise scientists...

Testing, Measurement, and Evaluation

Michael H. Stone

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Michael H. Stone, PhD, is currently the director of the exercise and sports science laboratory in the department of kinesiology, leisure, and sport sciences at East Tennessee State University. Prior to this, Dr. Stone was the head of sport physiology for the United States Olympic Committee (USOC) and the chair of sport at Edinburgh University in Edinburgh, Scotland. He is also an adjunct professor at Edinburgh University; Edith Cowan University in Perth, Australia; and Louisiana State University in Shreveport. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Meg Stone

Meg Stone, MS, is the director of the Sports Performance Enhancement Consortium and assistant track coach at East Tennessee State University. Stone holds the NCAA collegiate records in shot and discus and was a two-time Olympian in the discus for Great Britain. She also won a gold medal in the 1982 Commonwealth Games. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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William A. Sands

William A. Sands, PhD, is head of sport biomechanics and engineering for the United States Olympic Committee. He has served as senior sport physiologist at the Lake Placid Olympic Training Center as well as the physiologist for USA Track and Field and USA Diving. He has coached Olympic and world championship gymnasts and served as chair for the United States Elite Coaches Association for Women’s Gymnastics. Dr. Sands is on the board of directors for the International Society of Biomechanics in Sports and is a member of the American College of Sports Medicine. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Principles and Practice of Resistance Training

Human Kinetics, 2007

Ebook

1

... female gymnasts in 1991 (Sands 1991). Frequency of distribution curve. Skewed frequency distribution curves. A simple method of characterizing the variability of a distribution is to use the range, or the scores from the minimum...

Introduction

Michael H. Stone

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Michael H. Stone, PhD, is currently the director of the exercise and sports science laboratory in the department of kinesiology, leisure, and sport sciences at East Tennessee State University. Prior to this, Dr. Stone was the head of sport physiology for the United States Olympic Committee (USOC) and the chair of sport at Edinburgh University in Edinburgh, Scotland. He is also an adjunct professor at Edinburgh University; Edith Cowan University in Perth, Australia; and Louisiana State University in Shreveport. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Meg Stone

Meg Stone, MS, is the director of the Sports Performance Enhancement Consortium and assistant track coach at East Tennessee State University. Stone holds the NCAA collegiate records in shot and discus and was a two-time Olympian in the discus for Great Britain. She also won a gold medal in the 1982 Commonwealth Games. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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William A. Sands

William A. Sands, PhD, is head of sport biomechanics and engineering for the United States Olympic Committee. He has served as senior sport physiologist at the Lake Placid Olympic Training Center as well as the physiologist for USA Track and Field and USA Diving. He has coached Olympic and world championship gymnasts and served as chair for the United States Elite Coaches Association for Women’s Gymnastics. Dr. Sands is on the board of directors for the International Society of Biomechanics in Sports and is a member of the American College of Sports Medicine. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Principles and Practice of Resistance Training

Human Kinetics, 2007

Ebook

1

... model of training. A model is a guide, a means of making the real world more manageable and easier to think about. Modeling is extremely important in science, including scientific approaches to training (Estes 1957; Shultz and Sands 1995)....

Biomechanics of Resistance Training

Michael H. Stone

,

Michael H. Stone, PhD, is currently the director of the exercise and sports science laboratory in the department of kinesiology, leisure, and sport sciences at East Tennessee State University. Prior to this, Dr. Stone was the head of sport physiology for the United States Olympic Committee (USOC) and the chair of sport at Edinburgh University in Edinburgh, Scotland. He is also an adjunct professor at Edinburgh University; Edith Cowan University in Perth, Australia; and Louisiana State University in Shreveport. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Meg Stone

Meg Stone, MS, is the director of the Sports Performance Enhancement Consortium and assistant track coach at East Tennessee State University. Stone holds the NCAA collegiate records in shot and discus and was a two-time Olympian in the discus for Great Britain. She also won a gold medal in the 1982 Commonwealth Games. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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William A. Sands

William A. Sands, PhD, is head of sport biomechanics and engineering for the United States Olympic Committee. He has served as senior sport physiologist at the Lake Placid Olympic Training Center as well as the physiologist for USA Track and Field and USA Diving. He has coached Olympic and world championship gymnasts and served as chair for the United States Elite Coaches Association for Women’s Gymnastics. Dr. Sands is on the board of directors for the International Society of Biomechanics in Sports and is a member of the American College of Sports Medicine. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Principles and Practice of Resistance Training

Human Kinetics, 2007

Ebook

0

...Biological mechanics (biomechanics) deals with the application of physical laws to biological motion. In humans, biomechanics concerns the interaction of the skeletal and neuromuscular systems in creating movement (Harman 1994a, 1994b...

Psychological Aspects of Resistance Training

Michael H. Stone

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Michael H. Stone, PhD, is currently the director of the exercise and sports science laboratory in the department of kinesiology, leisure, and sport sciences at East Tennessee State University. Prior to this, Dr. Stone was the head of sport physiology for the United States Olympic Committee (USOC) and the chair of sport at Edinburgh University in Edinburgh, Scotland. He is also an adjunct professor at Edinburgh University; Edith Cowan University in Perth, Australia; and Louisiana State University in Shreveport. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Meg Stone

Meg Stone, MS, is the director of the Sports Performance Enhancement Consortium and assistant track coach at East Tennessee State University. Stone holds the NCAA collegiate records in shot and discus and was a two-time Olympian in the discus for Great Britain. She also won a gold medal in the 1982 Commonwealth Games. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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and

William A. Sands

William A. Sands, PhD, is head of sport biomechanics and engineering for the United States Olympic Committee. He has served as senior sport physiologist at the Lake Placid Olympic Training Center as well as the physiologist for USA Track and Field and USA Diving. He has coached Olympic and world championship gymnasts and served as chair for the United States Elite Coaches Association for Women’s Gymnastics. Dr. Sands is on the board of directors for the International Society of Biomechanics in Sports and is a member of the American College of Sports Medicine. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Principles and Practice of Resistance Training

Human Kinetics, 2007

Ebook

0

...There is a temptation to focus entirely on an idea of humans as motors when one considers resistance training. However, athletic skills must be performed in the environment of human beings and their cultures, expectations...

Bioenergetics and Metabolic Factors

Michael H. Stone

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Michael H. Stone, PhD, is currently the director of the exercise and sports science laboratory in the department of kinesiology, leisure, and sport sciences at East Tennessee State University. Prior to this, Dr. Stone was the head of sport physiology for the United States Olympic Committee (USOC) and the chair of sport at Edinburgh University in Edinburgh, Scotland. He is also an adjunct professor at Edinburgh University; Edith Cowan University in Perth, Australia; and Louisiana State University in Shreveport. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Meg Stone

Meg Stone, MS, is the director of the Sports Performance Enhancement Consortium and assistant track coach at East Tennessee State University. Stone holds the NCAA collegiate records in shot and discus and was a two-time Olympian in the discus for Great Britain. She also won a gold medal in the 1982 Commonwealth Games. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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and

William A. Sands

William A. Sands, PhD, is head of sport biomechanics and engineering for the United States Olympic Committee. He has served as senior sport physiologist at the Lake Placid Olympic Training Center as well as the physiologist for USA Track and Field and USA Diving. He has coached Olympic and world championship gymnasts and served as chair for the United States Elite Coaches Association for Women’s Gymnastics. Dr. Sands is on the board of directors for the International Society of Biomechanics in Sports and is a member of the American College of Sports Medicine. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Principles and Practice of Resistance Training

Human Kinetics, 2007

Ebook

0

...Understanding energy use and production in biological systems forms the metabolic basis for the concept of specificity of exercise and training. Understanding how energy is produced for various exercises, and how energy production can...

Physical and Physiological Adaptations to Resistance Training

Michael H. Stone

,

Michael H. Stone, PhD, is currently the director of the exercise and sports science laboratory in the department of kinesiology, leisure, and sport sciences at East Tennessee State University. Prior to this, Dr. Stone was the head of sport physiology for the United States Olympic Committee (USOC) and the chair of sport at Edinburgh University in Edinburgh, Scotland. He is also an adjunct professor at Edinburgh University; Edith Cowan University in Perth, Australia; and Louisiana State University in Shreveport. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Meg Stone

Meg Stone, MS, is the director of the Sports Performance Enhancement Consortium and assistant track coach at East Tennessee State University. Stone holds the NCAA collegiate records in shot and discus and was a two-time Olympian in the discus for Great Britain. She also won a gold medal in the 1982 Commonwealth Games. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications
and

William A. Sands

William A. Sands, PhD, is head of sport biomechanics and engineering for the United States Olympic Committee. He has served as senior sport physiologist at the Lake Placid Olympic Training Center as well as the physiologist for USA Track and Field and USA Diving. He has coached Olympic and world championship gymnasts and served as chair for the United States Elite Coaches Association for Women’s Gymnastics. Dr. Sands is on the board of directors for the International Society of Biomechanics in Sports and is a member of the American College of Sports Medicine. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Principles and Practice of Resistance Training

Human Kinetics, 2007

Ebook

1

... associated with the training program, exercise selection, and the degree of fatigue. From A. Viru and M. Viru, 2000, Nature of training effects. In Exercise and Sport Science, edited by J. Bangsbo (Balitmore, MD: Lippincott, Williams,...

Developing Resistance Training Programs

Michael H. Stone

,

Michael H. Stone, PhD, is currently the director of the exercise and sports science laboratory in the department of kinesiology, leisure, and sport sciences at East Tennessee State University. Prior to this, Dr. Stone was the head of sport physiology for the United States Olympic Committee (USOC) and the chair of sport at Edinburgh University in Edinburgh, Scotland. He is also an adjunct professor at Edinburgh University; Edith Cowan University in Perth, Australia; and Louisiana State University in Shreveport. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Meg Stone

Meg Stone, MS, is the director of the Sports Performance Enhancement Consortium and assistant track coach at East Tennessee State University. Stone holds the NCAA collegiate records in shot and discus and was a two-time Olympian in the discus for Great Britain. She also won a gold medal in the 1982 Commonwealth Games. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications
and

William A. Sands

William A. Sands, PhD, is head of sport biomechanics and engineering for the United States Olympic Committee. He has served as senior sport physiologist at the Lake Placid Olympic Training Center as well as the physiologist for USA Track and Field and USA Diving. He has coached Olympic and world championship gymnasts and served as chair for the United States Elite Coaches Association for Women’s Gymnastics. Dr. Sands is on the board of directors for the International Society of Biomechanics in Sports and is a member of the American College of Sports Medicine. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Principles and Practice of Resistance Training

Human Kinetics, 2007

Ebook

0

...One major purpose of this book has been to assist coaches and athletes in the development of strength-power training programs for sport. It is important to remember that an effective training program is not one in which the components...

Neuroendocrine Factors

Michael H. Stone

,

Michael H. Stone, PhD, is currently the director of the exercise and sports science laboratory in the department of kinesiology, leisure, and sport sciences at East Tennessee State University. Prior to this, Dr. Stone was the head of sport physiology for the United States Olympic Committee (USOC) and the chair of sport at Edinburgh University in Edinburgh, Scotland. He is also an adjunct professor at Edinburgh University; Edith Cowan University in Perth, Australia; and Louisiana State University in Shreveport. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Meg Stone

Meg Stone, MS, is the director of the Sports Performance Enhancement Consortium and assistant track coach at East Tennessee State University. Stone holds the NCAA collegiate records in shot and discus and was a two-time Olympian in the discus for Great Britain. She also won a gold medal in the 1982 Commonwealth Games. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications
and

William A. Sands

William A. Sands, PhD, is head of sport biomechanics and engineering for the United States Olympic Committee. He has served as senior sport physiologist at the Lake Placid Olympic Training Center as well as the physiologist for USA Track and Field and USA Diving. He has coached Olympic and world championship gymnasts and served as chair for the United States Elite Coaches Association for Women’s Gymnastics. Dr. Sands is on the board of directors for the International Society of Biomechanics in Sports and is a member of the American College of Sports Medicine. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Principles and Practice of Resistance Training

Human Kinetics, 2007

Ebook

0

...The neuroendocrine system, in addition to having morphogenic and normal homeostatic effects, is involved in exercise-induced homeostatic adjustments as well as chronic adaptations to training. Homeostasis is the equilibrium and constancy...