The Effect of Mode and Intensity on Vo2 Kinetics in the Severe Intensity Domain Metadata
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- Main Title The Effect of Mode and Intensity on Vo2 Kinetics in the Severe Intensity Domain
Author: Updyke, Rhonda S.Creator Type: Personal
Chair: Hill, David W.Contributor Type: PersonalContributor Info: Major Professor
Committee Member: Goggin, NoreenContributor Type: Personal
Committee Member: Koziris, L. PerryContributor Type: Personal
Name: University of North TexasPlace of Publication: Denton, Texas
- Creation: 2000-05
- Content Description: The purpose of this study was to evaluate the effect of mode and intensity on VO2 kinetics in the severe intensity domain. Seventeen participants completed 3-7 tests each on a cycle ergometer and treadmill. For each test, Tfatigue, VO2max, Tmean response, VO2GAIN, TVO2max and T@VO2max were determined. Linear regression techniques were used to describe the relationship between TVO2max and Tfatigue . VO2max values were higher in running. The VO2 response profile was faster for running than cycling and faster at higher intensities. The faster VO2 response in running may be associated with larger active muscle mass or differences in muscle activation patterns. The faster response at higher intensities may suggest that VO2 response is driven by O2 demand.
- Library of Congress Subject Headings: Oxygen in the body.
- Library of Congress Subject Headings: Cycling -- Physiological aspects.
- Library of Congress Subject Headings: Running -- Physiological aspects.
- Keyword: running
- Keyword: VO2 response
Name: UNT Theses and DissertationsCode: UNTETD
Name: UNT LibrariesCode: UNT
- Rights Access: public
- Rights License: copyright
- Rights Holder: Updyke, Rhonda S.
- Rights Statement: Copyright is held by the author, unless otherwise noted. All rights reserved.
- Thesis or Dissertation
- OCLC: 47233207
- UNT Catalog No.: b2302285
- Archival Resource Key: ark:/67531/metadc2493
- Degree Name: Master of Science
- Degree Level: Master's
- Degree Discipline: Kinesiology
- Academic Department: Department of Kinesiology, Health Promotion and Recreation
- Degree Grantor: University of North Texas