muscular power

mus·cu·lar pow·er

(mŭs'kyū-lăr pow'ĕr)
Ability of muscles to produce force in or at a given time.
References in classic literature ?
They are inferior also in muscular power and activity, and in game qualities and appearance, to their hard-riding brethren of the prairies.
But although Hop-Frog, through the distortion of his legs, could move only with great pain and difficulty along a road or floor, the prodigious muscular power which nature seemed to have bestowed upon his arms, by way of compensation for deficiency in the lower limbs, enabled him to perform many feats of wonderful dexterity, where trees or ropes were in question, or any thing else to climb.
Sir Henry's strength had done it, and never did muscular power stand a man in better stead.
The ant is strong, but we saw another strong thing, where we had not suspected the presence of much muscular power before.
It is observable that when people upon the stage are in any strait involving the very last extremity of weakness and exhaustion, they invariably perform feats of strength requiring great ingenuity and muscular power.
Although his innings lasted just seven balls, it proved sufficient time to use all his muscular power to hoist Graham Wagg for four sixes in an over before he was run out by Michael Hogan.
Tom Hardy exudes muscular power as a haunted Max, who at the start of the film has lost his sense of direction.
Tom Hardy exudes muscular power as a haunted Max who, at the start of the film, has lost his sense of direction.
Students also test the participants' upper body muscular power and utilization of oxygen using a swim bench customized with a surfboard to simulate paddling.
Whereas sports like swimming, water polo, track and field and in general speed sports need the maximum muscular power, they are highly independent on the Phosphagene [7].
And at the top end of the pitch Benitez's quick feet, ability to duck, dive, twist and turn and go past defenders set up openings and dovetailed nicely with Jerome's muscular power.
Professor Roger Seymour of the University of Adelaide's School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, argues that cold-blooded dinosaurs would not have had the required muscular power to prey on other animals and dominate over mammals as they did throughout the Mesozoic period.