heart rate reserve

(redirected from heart rate range)

heart rate re·serve

(hahrt rāt rē-zĕrv')
Difference between resting heart rate and heart rate during maximal exercise.
See also: Karvonen method
Synonym(s): heart rate range.
References in periodicals archive ?
The contract is for the supply of extracorporeal pump support heart rate range, and the quantities set out in Annex 6 to the Terms of Reference for a period of 12 months.
The strengthening zone is 80-90% of your maximum heart rate range, so a 50-year-old's heart rate should be in the 136-153 bpm range.
The training heart rate range was estimated using the Karvonen formula (American College of Sports Medicine, 2006).
Referring to Figure 1, improving stamina pushes our target heart rate range up to 85% of MHR.
The participants jogged outdoors for 30 min/exercise session, 3x/wk, for 12 wk at an exercise heart rate range that corresponded to 65-70% HR max as determined from the GXT.
95), which calculates what heart rate range is best for each user in order to improve the level of intensity during workouts; tracks calories so you know when to refuel (or how much to chow post-race); and shows calories burned, exercise time, and minutes spent in each zone.
Setting and sticking to a target heart rate range is ideal, and this should be determined by a doctor or exercise professional as there are different methods to calculate a target heart rate range, and some medicines or health conditions will affect the range.
A target heart rate range between 55-70% of age adjusted maximum heart rate intensity was calculated by each walker from her age and walking supine resting heart rate (D.
A training heart rate range is established based on resting heart rate (RHR), which is subtracted from the maximal heart rate (MHR) to obtain the heart rate reserve (HRR).
Most students qualified for a target heart rate range of 135-180 beats per minute.
2max]) was estimated using a multistage submaximal test on a cycle ergometer, with a workload corresponding to a heart rate range of 150-170 beats per minute used to predict the maximum intake.