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Strength and Conditioning for Sports Performance

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Efnisyfirlit

  • Cover Page
  • Strength and Conditioning for Sports Performance
  • Title
  • Copyright
  • Contents
  • Detailed contents
  • List of Figures
  • List of Tables
  • List of Boxes
  • List of Contributors
  • Preface
  • Acknowledgements
  • SECTION 1 Coaching
    • 1 Effective Coaching in Strength and Conditioning: The Foundations of the Profession
      • 1.1 Introduction
      • 1.2 What is an S&C Coach Supposed to Do?
      • 1.3 How Should the S&C Coach Work?
      • 1.4 What Should the S&C Coach Know?
      • 1.5 How Should the S&C Coach Think?
      • 1.6 Helping to Ensure More Accurate Professional Judgement and Decision Making
      • 1.7 Summary
  • SECTION 2 Scientific Basis of Training
    • 2 The Structure and Function of the Neuromuscular System
      • 2.1 The Neural Control of Muscular Action
      • 2.2 Muscular Elements of Force Production
      • 2.3 Muscle Fibre Type
      • 2.4 Excitation–Contraction Coupling and the Sliding Filament Theory
      • 2.5 Fundamental Principles of Force Modulation
      • 2.6 Control of Muscle Actions
      • 2.7 Muscle Stiffness
      • 2.8 Summary
    • 3 The Biomechanical Principles Underpinning Strength and Conditioning
      • 3.1 Why is the Study of Biomechanics Important to the Strength and Conditioning Coach?
      • 3.2 Fundamentals of Classical Mechanics
      • 3.3 Work, Energy and Power
      • 3.4 Impulse and Momentum
      • 3.5 Influence of Gross Anatomy and Body Position
      • 3.6 From Muscles to Movement
      • 3.7 Influence of Fine Anatomy and Architecture
      • 3.8 The Mechanics of Dynamic Correspondence
      • 3.9 Summary
    • 4 The Bioenergetics of Sports Performance
      • 4.1 Introduction
      • 4.2 Overview of Energy Systems and Storage
      • 4.3 Carbohydrate Metabolism
      • 4.4 Lipid Metabolism
      • 4.5 Energy for Strength, Power and High-Intensity Sports
      • 4.6 Energy for Strength, Power and Sprint-Based Sports
      • 4.7 Energy for Endurance Sports
      • 4.8 Energy for High-Intensity Intermittent Sports
      • 4.9 Summary
    • 5 Cardiorespiratory Control of Exercise and Adaptation to Training
      • 5.1 Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Function at Rest
      • 5.2 Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Function During Exercise
      • 5.3 Chronic Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Adaptations to Training
      • 5.4 Chronic Adaptations of the Heart
      • 5.5 Chronic Adaptations of Blood/Blood Flow
      • 5.6 Chronic Adaptations of the Lungs
      • 5.7 Chronic Adaptations of Muscle
      • 5.8 Summary
    • 6 The Endocrine Responses to Training
      • 6.1 Introduction
      • 6.2 The Endocrine System
      • 6.3 Hormone Characteristics
      • 6.4 Function of Hormones
      • 6.5 The Endocrine System in Strength and Conditioning
      • 6.6 Pituitary–Testicular System and Sex Hormones
      • 6.7 Pituitary–Adrenocortical System
      • 6.8 Growth Hormone and Growth Factors
      • 6.9 Pancreatic Hormones
      • 6.10 Summary
    • 7 Nutrition for Human Performance
      • 7.1 Introduction
      • 7.2 Carbohydrates
      • 7.3 Proteins
      • 7.4 Fats
      • 7.5 Hydration
      • 7.6 Micronutrients
      • 7.7 Sports Supplements and Ergogenic Aids
      • 7.8 Contemporary Issues: Nutrient–Gene Interactions
      • 7.9 Summary
  • SECTION 3 Strength and Conditioning: Applied Practice
    • 8 Effective Needs Analysis and Functional Training Principles
      • 8.1 Fundamentals: Training Principles
      • 8.2 Specificity: Triangulating on the Target
      • 8.3 Situation: Developmental Issues
      • 8.4 Summary
    • 9 Performance Diagnostics
      • 9.1 Introduction
      • 9.2 Testing Considerations
      • 9.3 Strength and Power Assessment and Profiling
      • 9.4 Comparison and Interpretation Methods
      • 9.5 Change of Direction Speed and Agility
      • 9.6 Repeat-Sprint Ability, Intermittent Running and Aerobic Qualities
      • 9.7 Recording and Presentation of Results
      • 9.8 Summary
    • 10 Screening methods for the strength and conditioning practitioner
      • 10.1 Introduction
      • 10.2 Defining Strength and Conditioning Screening Versus Strength Diagnosis and Physiological and Clinical Assessment
      • 10.3 Passive Range of Motion Assessments
      • 10.4 Active Range of Motion and Dynamic Stability Assessments
      • 10.5 Conditioning and Muscle Balance Assessments
      • 10.6 Summary
    • 11 Developing Strength and Power
      • 11.1 Introduction
      • 11.2 The Importance of Strength and Power
      • 11.3 Neuromuscular Mechanisms Involved with Strength and Power Development
      • 11.4 Programme Design Considerations for Strength and Power Development
      • 11.5 Summary
    • 12 Weightlifting for Sports Performance
      • 12.1 Introduction
      • 12.2 Strength Lifts: The Squat
      • 12.3 Weightlifting Movements and their Derivatives
      • 12.4 Summary
    • 13 Plyometric Training: Theory and Practice
      • 13.1 Defining Plyometrics
      • 13.2 The Stretch–Shorten Cycle
      • 13.3 Proposed Mechanisms of SSC Enhancement
      • 13.4 Adaptive Responses to Plyometric Training
      • 13.5 Classifying Plyometrics
      • 13.6 Modulating Plyometric Intensity
      • 13.7 Implementing Plyometric Programmes
      • 13.8 Session Design
      • 13.9 Programme Design
      • 13.10 Monitoring Plyometric Training
      • 13.11 Plyometric Exercises
      • 13.12 Summary
    • 14 Developing Speed and Agility for Sports Performance
      • 14.1 Introduction
      • 14.2 Speed
      • 14.3 Acceleration
      • 14.4 Agility
      • 14.5 Summary
    • 15 Developing Endurance for Sports Performance
      • 15.1 Introduction
      • 15.2 Energy Transfer During Exercise
      • 15.3 Endurance Training: Components of Endurance
      • 15.4 Training Specificity
      • 15.5 Training Zones for Endurance Training
      • 15.6 High-Intensity Interval Training
      • 15.7 Summary
    • 16 Flexibility: Developing Effective Movement
      • 16.1 Introduction
      • 16.2 From where does Flexibility come?
      • 16.3 Aesthetic Versus Non-Aesthetic Sports
      • 16.4 Active Versus Passive Flexibility and Stretching
      • 16.5 A Simple Model for Effective Movement
      • 16.6 Types, Guidelines and Effects of Stretching
      • 16.7 Vibration and Stretching
      • 16.8 Increasing Strength to Increase ROM
      • 16.9 Summary
    • 17 The Essentials of Periodisation
      • 17.1 Introduction
      • 17.2 Defining Periodisation
      • 17.3 Goals of Periodisation
      • 17.4 General Underlying Principles of Periodisation
      • 17.5 Hierarchical Structure of a Periodised Training Plan
      • 17.6 Sequencing and Integrating Training
      • 17.7 Structuring a Sequenced and Integrated Periodised Training Plan
      • 17.8 Summary
  • SECTION 4 Special Considerations in Strength and Conditioning
    • 18 Thinking Sensibly about Recovery
      • 18.1 Introduction
      • 18.2 What is Training?
      • 18.3 What is Recovery?
      • 18.4 Divide and Conquer: How do You Recover and Adapt?
      • 18.5 Training, Planning and Periodisation
      • 18.6 Medical and Physiological Methods and Modalities
      • 18.7 What Might be Going on?
      • 18.8 Psychological Methods and Modalities
      • 18.9 Why all the Scepticism?
      • 18.10 Summary
    • 19 Paediatric Strength and Conditioning
      • 19.1 Introduction
      • 19.2 Risks and Concerns Associated with Paediatric Strength and Conditioning
      • 19.3 Effectiveness of Paediatric Strength and Conditioning
      • 19.4 Potential Benefits of Paediatric Strength and Conditioning
      • 19.5 Paediatric Strength and Conditioning Guidelines
      • 19.6 Programme Design Considerations for Children and Adolescents
      • 19.7 Summary
    • 20 Working with Special Populations
      • 20.1 Introduction
      • 20.2 Cerebral Palsy
      • 20.3 Amputees
      • 20.4 SCI
      • 20.5 Visually Impaired
      • 20.6 Les Autres
      • 20.7 Summary
    • 21 Performing in Extreme Environments
      • 21.1 Introduction
      • 21.2 Heat
      • 21.3 Altitude
      • 21.4 Cold
      • 21.5 Depth
      • 21.6 Pollution
      • 21.7 Summary
    • 22 Facility Design, Maintenance, Safety Issues and Record Keeping
      • 22.1 Initial Considerations
      • 22.2 Programme Analysis
      • 22.3 Feasibility Study
      • 22.4 Building Development Plan
      • 22.5 Construction
      • 22.6 Human Resources
      • 22.7 Summary
  • SECTION 5 Sport-Specific Strength and Conditioning
    • 23 Strength and Conditioning for Football
      • 23.1 Introduction
      • 23.2 Needs Analysis
      • 23.3 Injury Reduction
      • 23.4 Improving Physical Performance
      • 23.5 Summary
    • 24 Strength and Conditioning for Cricket
      • 24.1 Introduction
      • 24.2 Basic Structure of Games and Player Positions
      • 24.3 Physiological and Movement Demands of Batting
      • 24.4 Physiological and Movement Demands of Bowling
      • 24.5 Physiological and Movement Demands of Fielding
      • 24.6 Fitness Testing
      • 24.7 Injury Prevention
      • 24.8 Climate
      • 24.9 Schedule
      • 24.10 Phases
      • 24.11 Summary
    • 25 Strength and Conditioning for Golf
      • 25.1 Introduction
      • 25.2 Fitter Means Better Golf
      • 25.3 Programme Design
      • 25.4 Summary
    • 26 Strength and Conditioning for Rowing
      • 26.1 Rowing as a Sport
      • 26.2 Biomechanical Characteristics of Rowing
      • 26.3 Strength Characteristics of Rowers
      • 26.4 Injury Risks
      • 26.5 Training Monitoring
      • 26.6 Putting it all Together
      • 26.7 Athlete Case Study
      • 26.8 Summary
    • 27 Strength and Conditioning for Field Hockey
      • 27.1 Strength and Conditioning as Part of the Solution to a ‘Performance Problem’
      • 27.2 The Constants
      • 27.3 The Variations
      • 27.4 Structuring Your Programme
      • 27.5 Targeted Development for this Period
      • 27.6 The Goalkeeper: A Special Consideration
      • 27.7 Summary
    • 28 Strength and Conditioning for Basketball
      • 28.1 Introduction
      • 28.2 Energetics
      • 28.3 Mechanics
      • 28.4 Anthropometrics
      • 28.5 Injuries
      • 28.6 Evidence-Based Training
      • 28.7 Training Integration
      • 28.8 Summary
    • 29 Strength and Conditioning for Tennis
      • 29.1 Introduction
      • 29.2 Characteristics of Different court surfaces
      • 29.3 Injury Profiles in Tennis
      • 29.4 Player Case Study
      • 29.5 Putting it all Together
      • 29.6 Evaluation and Monitoring
      • 29.7 Summary
    • 30 Strength and Conditioning for Cycling
      • 30.1 Introduction
      • 30.2 Strength and Conditioning and Cycling
      • 30.3 Summary
    • 31 Strength and Conditioning for Track and Field: Throws
      • 31.1 Introduction
      • 31.2 Strength Development
      • 31.3 Power and Explosiveness
      • 31.4 Summary
  • Glossary
  • Index

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Eiginleikar
Vörumerki: Taylor and Francis
Vörunúmer: 9781136975417
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Strength and Conditioning for Sports Performance

Vörumerki: Taylor and Francis
Vörunúmer: 9781136975417
Rafræn bók. Uppl. sendar á netfangið þitt eftir kaup
8.190 kr.
Fá vöru senda með tölvupósti
8.190 kr.