SPECIAL COMMUNICATIONS
Roundtable Consensus Statement
Impact of Physical Activity
during Pregnancy and
Postpartum on Chronic
Disease Risk
century, the number participating in school-sponsored
sports e
Pathophysiology/Complications
O R I G I N A L
A R T I C L E
Guidelines for Premeal Insulin Dose
Reduction for Postprandial Exercise of
Different Intensities and Durations in
Type 1 Diabetic Subjects T
Effect of pregnancy on heart rate/oxygen
consumption calibration curves
JAMES M. PIVARNIK, ARYEH D. STEIN, and JUANITA M. RIVERA
Departments of Kinesiology, Osteopathic Surgical Specialties, and Epide
The Safety of Exercising
The Safety of Exercising for Children with IDDM
Mesa Community College
KIN 445: Exercise Physiology of Children and Adolescents
April 14, 2008
1
The Safety of Exercising
2
Int
1. The elderly population demonstrates a decrease in functional capacity.
Unfortunately, it is unclear if this is related to a decrease in daily activity or
to the aging process itself. Describe chang
Stoichiometry Conversion between units can be made very simple if you use the principle of stoichiometry. In general, it is a very good practice to write down the units to each and every quantity ente
KIN 335 Biomechanics
Practice Problems: Uniformly Accelerated Motion
(g = 9.8 m/s2 or 32 ft/s2)
1.
If an athlete jumped 2 feet high and left the ground at an angle of 20 degrees with respect to the ho
Name_
KIN 335 - Biomechanics
PROBLEM SET 1
Instructions: Read each question carefully. On a separate sheet of paper, complete each
problem and label your final answer clearly. Make sure that you show
KIN 335 - Biomechanics
Example Problems: Linear and Angular Kinetics
1) A 75 kg jumper lands stiff-legged on the floor and changes his velocity from 4.5 m/s to zero in 0.15
seconds. Compute the averag
1.
Two speed skaters (S1 and S2) enter the final curve (point A) with exactly the same velocity (say, 20
m/s). At this instant they are tied. Throughout the first half of the curve (points A-C), it ap
Curvy Stuff Practice Problems
The curves provided on the following pages represent instantaneous profiles of
displacement (D), velocity (V), or acceleration (A) with respect to time (T). For each
curv
Radial Forces
Remember: objects
must be forced to
follow a curved path
Two forces play a role
in radial acceleration
(action-reaction pair)
aresultant
atangential
aradial
Centripetal force
Centrif
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Uniformly Accelerated Motion
Under special circumstances, we can
use a series of three equations to
describe or predict movement
Vf = Vi + at
d = Vit + 1/2at2
Vf2 = Vi2 + 2ad
Most often, these equat
KIN 335 Biomechanics
Practice Problems: Uniformly Accelerated Motion
(g = 9.8 m/s2 or 32 ft/s2)
1.
If an athlete jumped 2 feet high and left the ground at an angle of 20 degrees with respect to the
ho
Name _
KIN 335 - Biomechanics
LAB: Projectile Motion
Introduction: Performance in many sport activities is dependent on the ability to either control or predict the motion
of a projectile. In attempti
Relationships between linear
and angular motion
Body segment rotations
combine to produce
linear motion of the
whole body or of a
specific point on a body
segment or implement
Joint rotations create
Name_
KIN 335 - Biomechanics
PROBLEM SET 1
Instructions: Read each question carefully. On a separate sheet of paper, complete each
problem and label your final answer clearly. Make sure that you show
EPE 335 - Biomechanics
LAB: Movement Description
Recommended Reading Assignment: Textbook: Chapter 2
Introduction: In order for descriptions of body segments to be meaningful, movement specialists mus
1.
Two speed skaters (S1 and S2) enter the final curve (point A) with exactly the same velocity (say, 20
m/s). At this instant they are tied. Throughout the first half of the curve (points A-C), it ap
Linear and angular kinematics
How far?
Describing change in linear or angular position Distance (scalar): length of path Displacement (vector): difference between starting and finishing positions; i
Center of Gravity
When gravity acts on a body, every particle
of which it is composed is attracted toward
the earth. The resultant force is the bodys
weight.
Through which point does this resultant
KIN 335 - Biomechanics
LAB: Ground Reaction Forces - Linear Kinetics
Reading Assignment: 1) Luhtanen, P. and Komi, P.V. (1978). Segmental contribution to forces in vertical jump.
European Journal of A
KIN 335 - Biomechanics
Example Problems: Linear and Angular Kinetics
1) A 75 kg jumper lands stiff-legged on the floor and changes his velocity from 4.5 m/s to zero in 0.15
seconds. Compute the averag
KIN 335 Biomechanics
Fall 2003
Instructor: Peter F. Vint, Ph.D.
TA : Young Kwan Kim (YK)
General information
Office Hours
M, F 7:30-8:30 am in the classroom
by appointment
Phone Numbers
Cell:
La