Absolute Strength

The maximum force that a muscle can produce in a single voluntary effort, regardless of the rate of production; specifically in body building, the maximum amount that a person can lift in one rep
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Asghari captioned the quote, " It isn't weakness , It's a sign of absolute strength, people should only be inspired by this, at least I am.
A large effect size (d = 1.51) was shown for the ST group when comparing absolute strength values at baseline and week 12.
To become a more complete player, DeBrincat worked to get stronger, but Goodman said "absolute strength or absolute size -- that's not important."
When calculating the powerlifting performance per unit SM, this powerlifter not only had high levels of absolute strength but also had high levels of relative strength per unit SM, particularly in the squat.
"Having different music is a strength, an absolute strength - it means there isn't just one narrative, there's a multitude."
The result is that America's absolute strength remains considerable but its influence is fast diminishing.
The book's plot was interesting and the dialogue was excellent but the vibrant characters were the absolute strength of the novel - there was a protagonist to root for in Elliot, Teen Corner BY AMY SMITH, AGE15 villains we love to hate, and the crazy, colourful, Olympians as the supporting cast.
In this context, the one repetition maximum test (1RM) is commonly used to measure absolute strength (3,5).
(13,14) It is well known that female Soldiers, on average, possess less absolute strength and force generating capacity, less endurance and higher fatigability during repetitive tasks, and less aerobic capacity than male Soldiers.
"You learn the meaning of pain and absolute strength when you talk to these people," said Salma Belal, an architect and one of the volunteers.
According to Nottingham.ac.uk, the researchers analyzed the number of spectators at around 400 Test matches that took place in England, Australia and New Zealand between 1980 and 2012 and found that the closeness of contest has only a small effect and the most important factor affecting crowd numbers is the absolute strength of teams.
From an absolute strength point of view, it is evident that the higher performance boys were in the (16-18) age group.