activity grading

(redirected from sport-specific training)

ac·tiv·i·ty grad·ing

(ak-tiv'i-tē grād'ing)
Incrementally changing the process, tools, materials, or environment of a given activity to increase or decrease performance demands gradually, and ultimately to ensure best performance.
Synonym(s): sport-specific training.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
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Technology would enable athletes to access Sport-Specific training routines customized for them by a team of Sports Medicine Consultants Physiotherapists, Sports Scientists, and Data Analysts," Sodhi said.
Exercise and weight loss fell to eleventh place; core training and sport-specific training are new entries in the top 20 trends, per the American College of Sports Medicine's annual survey (Figure 5).
Second, practice off-court sport-specific training, including proper nutrition.
The results showed footballers had higher BMC than swimmers and cyclists after one year of sport-specific training.
Often, runners focus on sport-specific training techniques, strength and flexibility training and aerobic conditioning--neglecting biomechanics and human physiology.
Moreover, core training is performed more during injury rehabilitation periods, when sport-specific training is prohibited.
This is great news for athletes and athlete wannabes, who are looking for a more dynamic, sport-specific training program that may not be provided by conventional fitness gyms.
Part III, "Plyometric Programming," goes into complex training, sport-specific training, and season-long power maintenance.
Accordingly, this study examined the relationship between an athlete's proprioceptive ability, competition level achieved, and years of sport-specific training. One hundred elite athletes, at competition levels ranging from regional to international, in aerobic gymnastics, swimming, sports dancing, badminton, and soccer, were assessed for proprioceptive acuity at the ankle, knee, spine, shoulder, and finger joints.
It has enriched her squash performance skills and c ompetiveness." The programme, for young athletes aged between 12 and 16, complements sport-specific training they are already engaged in.
Considering the fact that popularity of climbing vastly increased, the necessity of providing knowledge related with the sport-specific training is apparent.