CLARKSON, PRISCILLA M., AND ISABELLE TREMBLAY~Xw&e-induced and adaptation in humans. J. Appl. Physiol. 65( 1): l-6,1988.-This study examined and rapid adaptation. Eight college-age women performed three eccentric s of 70 maximal contracthe forearm flexors. One arm performed tions (70-MAX condition), and the other arm performed 24 maximal contractions (24-MAX) followed 2 wk later by 70 maximal contractions (70-MAXZ). Criterion measures of serum creatine kinase, soreness and pain, isometric strength, and shortening were assessed before, immediately after, and for 5 each , Significant changes in all criterion measures were found after the 70-MAX with a slow recovery that was not complete by day 5 after . The 24-MAX condition showed only small changes in the criterion measures. Changes in the criterion measures after the 70-MAX2 were significantly smaller than those after the âIO-MAX . Results from this study, with regard to the ability of the to adapt to suggest that an adaptation takes place such that the is more resistant to damage and any damage that does occur is repaired at a faster rate, It is also clear that a relatively small insult will produce this adaptation. eccentric ; soreness; serum creatine kinase Schwane and Armstrong (22) did not
Journal of Applied Physiology – The American Physiological Society
Published: Jul 1, 1988
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