exercise economy

ex·er·cise e·con·o·my

(eks'ĕr-sīz ĕ-kon'ŏ-mē)
1. Energy required (usually measured as oxygen consumption) to maintain a constant velocity of movement.
2. Minimal effort and energy to maintain movement.
Synonym(s): movement economy.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
While the absolute change in [VO.sub.2] (L/min) at race speed (12-15 km/h) following the 3-week diet intervention during a standardized graded economy test were not statistically different between groups, exercise economy reduction (in creased [VO.sub.2] for a given speed) was used to explain the performance decrease in the LCHF group (Burke et al., 2017).
(2017) Low carbohydrate, high fat diet impairs exercise economy and negates the performance benefit from intensified training in elite race walkers.
HUT training may also be beneficial for improving speed in any sport and exercise economy (i.e., lowering the energy cost at a given velocity).
While the creative directors and copywriters of the advertising world already exercise economy of words in print and television ads, Twitter takes that exercise to a new level.
Effects of montelukast and salmeterol on physical performance and exercise economy in adult asthmatics with exercise-induced bronchoconstriction.
An entire Exercise Economy supports and benefits from this tendency to sacrifice the body to appearances.
Fragmented and disjointed, we become dependent on the Exercise Economy for our next Fixx.
(2007) in several independent investigations observed that exercise economy remains unchanged after acclimatization to moderate and high altitude.