submaximal exercise testing

sub·max·i·mal ex·er·cise test·ing

(sŭb-mak'si-măl eks'ĕr-sīz test'ing)
A measurement to determine the heart rate response to one or more submaximal work rates and to predice VO2max in patients who are asymptomatic for coronary artery disease.
See also: Astrand-Ryhming Cycle Ergometer Test
Synonym(s): McMasters cycle test.
References in periodicals archive ?
This manual contains 49 laboratory activities for training students in flexibility testing, blood pressure measurement, resting metabolic rate, submaximal exercise testing, maximal oxygen consumption, blood lactate threshold, pulmonary function, electrocardiography, and musculoskeletal fitness measurement.
This has been found to be important during submaximal exercise testing because stepping cadence fluctuates and maintaining constant power allows subjects to reach a steady heart rate during each stage of the test (Herda et al., 2014; Billinger et al., 2012).
Dean, "Submaximal exercise testing: clinical application and interpretation," Physical Therapy, vol.
Mattingly (1962), Brody (1959) and Bellet et al (1967) have demonstrated that submaximal exercise testing with post exercise ECG analysis can identify person at high risk of coronary artery disease.
Potential sources of error in the study include prediction of maximum heart rate from the 220--age formula, assumption of a linear relationship between heart rate and [??][O.sub.2], and the individual's ability to maintain the correct stepping tempo, all of which are common to submaximal exercise testing [28].
Submaximal exercise testing can be an attractive alternative to peak testing especially in clinical environments where a metabolic cart and medical staff may not be readily available.
Raccagni et al., "Maximal and submaximal exercise testing in heart failure," Journal of Cardiovascular Pharmacology, vol.
Submaximal exercise testing. Approximately one week after the V[O.sub.2]max testing, each participant returned to the Exercise Physiology Laboratory (EPL) for the first of three experimental sessions consisting of a control and two exercise sessions.
This test was performed after a scheduled rest day and was used to match participants for relative [VO.sub.2]peak (mL x [kg.sup.-1] x [min.sup.-1]) and to calculate target work rates for subsequent submaximal exercise testing and HIIT.
(21), (22) Another assumption underlying standard submaximal exercise testing is that mechanical efficiency (oxygen consumption at a given work rate) is the same for every person undergoing the test.
Based on our recent study showing significant associations between clinical predictors of survival such as the Medical Research Council (MRC) chronic dyspnea score and physiological variables obtained during maximal and submaximal exercise testing in IPF patients [13], we attempted in the present study to evaluate the role of exercise testing through two of the most commonly used exercise protocols, the 6MWT and CPET as a prognostic tool in IPF.
These are important considerations, as the physical manifestations of chemotherapy treatment induce a number of side effects which may compromise a patient's ability to safely perform maximal or submaximal exercise testing requiring dynamic balance, muscle control, muscle strength, and proprioception.