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Physiology of exercise for physical education, athletics, and exercise science 5th ed

Physiology of exercise for physical education, athletics, and exercise science 5th ed (Loan 1 times)

Material type
단행본
Personal Author
DeVries, Herbert A. Housh, Terry J.
Title Statement
Physiology of exercise for physical education, athletics, and exercise science / Herbert A. deVries, Terry J. Housh.
판사항
5th ed.
Publication, Distribution, etc
Madison, Wis. :   WCB Brown & Benchmark,   c1994.  
Physical Medium
xvii, 636 p. : ill. [some col.] ; 24 cm.
ISBN
0697100979 :
Bibliography, Etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Subject Added Entry-Topical Term
Exercise --Physiological aspects.
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001 000000900328
005 19990113140034.0
008 940225s1994 wiua b 001 0 eng
010 ▼a 92076074 //r94
020 ▼a 0697100979 : ▼c US$45.63
040 ▼a DLC ▼c DLC ▼d DLC ▼d 244002
049 0 ▼l 151005571
050 0 0 ▼a QP301 ▼b .D39 1994
082 0 0 ▼a 612/.044 ▼2 20
090 ▼a 612.044 ▼b D514p5
100 1 ▼a DeVries, Herbert A.
245 1 0 ▼a Physiology of exercise for physical education, athletics, and exercise science / ▼c Herbert A. deVries, Terry J. Housh.
250 ▼a 5th ed.
260 ▼a Madison, Wis. : ▼b WCB Brown & Benchmark, ▼c c1994.
300 ▼a xvii, 636 p. : ▼b ill. [some col.] ; ▼c 24 cm.
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references and index.
650 0 ▼a Exercise ▼x Physiological aspects.
700 1 ▼a Housh, Terry J.

Holdings Information

No. Location Call Number Accession No. Availability Due Date Make a Reservation Service
No. 1 Location Sejong Academic Information Center/Science & Technology/ Call Number 612.044 D514p5 Accession No. 151005571 Availability Available Due Date Make a Reservation Service C M

Contents information

Table of Contents


CONTENTS
Preface = xv
part 1 Basic Physiology Underlying the Study of Physiology of Exercise = 1
 1 The why of Physiology of Exercise = 3
 Why Physical Fitness? = 4
  Improving Human Athletic Performance = 4
  Professionalism in Physical Education and Athletics = 5
  "Get Some Exercise" = 6
  Gender and Age Differences in Response to Training = 6
  Scientific Method = 7
  Overview of Text = 8
 2 Structure of Muscle Tissue = 10
  Gross Structure of Skeletal Muscle = 11
  Microscopic Structure of Skeletal Muscle = 11
  Structure of the Muscle Cell or Fiber = 12
  Muscle Fiber Types = 15
  Structure of the Myofibril and the Contractile Mechanism = 17
  Blood Supply and Lymphatics = 23
  Nerve Supply = 23
 3 Energetics of Muscular Contraction and Adaptations to Training at the Cellular Level = 28
  Energetics of Muscular Contraction = 29
  Adaptations to Training and Conditioning at the Cellular Level = 34
  Energy Substrate and Training = 39
 4 The Physiology of Muscle Contraction = 46
  Physiology of Gross Muscle Contraction = 47
  Electromyography in Analysis of Muscle Function = 56
 5 The Nervous System and Coordination of Muscular Activity = 68
  The Neuron and the Motor Unit = 69
  The Reflex Arc and Involuntary Movement = 70
  Intersegmental and Suprasegmental Reflexes = 71
  Proprioception and Kinesthesis = 72
  The Alpha and Gamma Systems for Muscular Control = 78
  Higher Nerve Centers and Muscular Control = 82
  Posture, Balance, and Voluntary Movement = 84
  Perception of Effort = 85
  Use-Disuse Phenomena in the Nervous System = 85
  Does Viscerosomatic Motor Inhibition Limit Exercise? = 86
  Practical Considerations = 86
 6 The Heart and Exercise = 93
  Review of the Cardiac Cycle = 94
  The Cardiac Output = 95
  Coronary Circulation and Efficiency of the Heart = 103
  Factors Affecting the Heart Rate = 105
  The Heart Rate during and after Exercise = 106
  Effects of Athletic Training on the Heart = 109
  Training Effects at the Cellular Level = 109
  The Cardiac Reserve Capacity = 110
  Heart Murmurs = 110
 7 The Circulatory System and Exercise = 115
  Hemodynamics : Principles Governing Blood Flow = 116
  The Microcirculation : Blood Flow through the Capillary Bed = 118
  Control of Blood Distribution = 120
  Blood Distribution in Rest and Exercise = 121
  Blood Pressure = 122
  Arterial Blood Pressure during Exercise = 125
  Blood Flow in Exercising Muscles = 126
  Blood and Fluid Changes during Exercise = 129
  Blood and Fluid Changes form Training = 129
 8 The Lungs and External Respiration = 136
  Anatomy of External Respiration = 137
  Mechanics of Lung Ventilation = 137
  Nomenclature for the Lung Volumes and Capacities = 139
  Respiratory Control = 139
  Importance of Breathing Pattern = 142
  Efficiency of Breathing = 145
  Improving Performance by Better Breathing = 146
  Training Effects on Pulmonary Function = 146
  Respiratory Phenomena = 147
  Unusual Respiratory Maneuvers = 148
  Effects of Air Pollution on Respiration = 150
  Smoking - Self-Induced Air Pollution = 151
 9 Gas Transport and Internal Respiration = 156
  Properties of Gasses and Liquids = 157
  Gas Transport by the Blood = 159
  Internal Respiration = 160
  Regulation of Acid-Base Balance = 162
  Acid-Base Balance as a Factor Limiting Performance = 165
  Changes in Lung Diffusion in Exercise = 165
  Use of Oxygen to Improve Performance = 166
  What Sets the Limits of Aerobic Power? = 167
 10 The Endocrine System and Exercise = 172
  Nature of Hormones = 173
  Importance of Hormones in Exercise and Sports = 175
  Endocrine Effects on Performance-Related Parameters = 176
  Pituitary-Adrenocortical Axis and Stress Theory = 177
  Effect of Exercise on Endocrine Function = 180
 11 The Immune System and Exercise = 192
  The Immune System = 193
  Nonspecific Immune Mechanisms = 193
  Specific Immune Mechanisms = 196
  The Effects of Exercise and Immune Function = 199
  Clinical Implications of Exercise and Immune Function = 202
 12 Exercise Metabolism = 207
  Definition of Terms = 208
  Methods for Standardizing and Measuring Exercise Loads = 210
  Methods for Measuring Energy Consumption = 214
  Oxygen Deficit and Recovery Oxygen = 216
  New Concepts Concerning Recovery Oxygen = 218
  Training Effect on Anaerobic Metabolism and Recovery Oxygen = 221
  Intermittent Work (Interval Training) = 221
  Maximal O₂Consumption as a Measure of Physical Fitness = 222
  Respiratory Quotient = 223
  The Anaerobic Threshold Controversy = 224
  Theoretical Problems with the Anaerobic Threshold Concept = 225
  Negative Work = 226
part 2 Physiology Applied to Health and Fitness = 233
 13 Health Benefits : Prophylactic and Therapeutic Effects of Exercise = 235
  Physical Activity, Physical Fitness, and All-Cause Mortalitv = 236
  The Cardiovascular System and Exercise = 237
  Lipid Metabolism and Exercise = 241
  Pulmonary Function Effects = 242
  Oxygen Transport Effects = 242
  Effects on Bones, Joints, and Connective Tissue = 242
  Effects of Exercise on Cancer = 243
  The "Tranquilizer Effect" = 244
  Effect of Exercise on Psychiatric State = 245
 14 Physical Fitness Testing = 252
  Measurement of Physical Working Capacity (PWC) by Maximum O₂Consumption = 254
  Estimation of PWC from Heart Rate at Submaximal Loads = 260
  Measurement of Anaerobic Capabilities = 273
  New Concepts in Measuring Physical Fitness = 275
  Motor Fitness Tests = 280
  The New AAHPERD Health Related Physical Fitness Test = 282
  Physical Fitness Evaluation as a Function of Age Groups = 282
 15 Physical Conditioning for Health and Fitness (Prescription of Exercise) = 287
  Principles Involved in Scientific Prescription of Exercise = 289
  Need for Medical Evaluation and Exercise Testing Prior to Participation in Endurance Exercise = 289
  Training Curves = 292
  Interval Training versus Continuous Exercise = 292
  Recommendations of the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) for Developing Cardiorespiratory Fitness in Healthy Adults = 293
  Mode of Exercise (ACSM Recommendation : Aerobic in Nature) = 293
  Intensity of Exercise = 295
  Duration of Exercise (ACSM Recommendation : Twenty to Sixty Minutes of Continuous Aerobic Exercise) = 297
  Frequency of Exercise (ACSM Recommendation : Three to Five Days per Week) = 300
  Exercise Prescription = 301
  Effects of Gender and Age on Training Adaptations = 305
  Specificity of Training = 305
  Potential Physiological Changes Resulting from Training = 305
  Training as a Stressor = 306
 16 Exercise Physiology in the Prevention and Rehabilitation of Cardiovascular Disease = 311
  Anatomy and Physiology of the Coronary Arteries = 313
  Nature of Coronary Heart Disease (CHD) = 314
  Theories Regarding Causation of CHD = 315
  The Risk Factor Concept in CHD = 317
  Physiological Bases for Use of Exercise in CHD Prevention = 317
  Exercise Physiology in Cardiac Rehabilitation = 319
  Principles of Exercise Testing in Cardiac Rehabilitation = 320
  Exercise Prescription for Cardiac Rehabilitation = 324
  Weight Training for Cardiac Rehabilitation = 325
  Program Development = 326
 17 Metabolism and Weight Control = 334
  Body Weight and Health = 335
  Physiology of Weight Gain and Weight Loss = 335
  What Is Normal Weight? = 337
  Methods for Estimating Body Composition = 338
  Gaining Weight = 346
  Reducing Weight = 346
  Water Retention in Weight Reduction Programs = 353
  Spot Reducing = 354
  The Long-Haul Concept of Weight Control = 354
 18 Growth, Development, and Exercise in Children and Adolescents = 360
  Growth, Development, and Maturation = 361
  Normal Growth Patterns = 362
  "Making Weight" in Athletics = 364
  Exercise and Aerobic Fitness = 365
  Exercise and Anaerobic Fitness = 368
  Strength = 371
  Weight Training versus Weight Lifting versus Body Building = 371
  Weight Training during Prepubescence and Postpubescence = 372
  Potential Hazards of Weight Training = 374
  Characteristics of a Weight Training Program = 375
 19 Age and Exercise = 380
  Age Changes in Muscle Function = 383
  Age and the Cardiovascular System = 387
  Changes in Pulmonary Function = 388
  Age and Physical Working Capacity (PWC) = 389
  Age and the Nervous System = 391
  Age and Body Composition = 392
  Effects of Physical Conditioning on Losses in Functional Capacities Caused by Aging = 392
  Principles for Conduct of Conditioning Programs for Older Men and Women (over Sixty) = 396
  Implications for Physical Education and Athletics = 399
 20 Neuromuscular Fatigue = 409
  Historical Perspective = 410
  Importance of Neuromuscular Fatigue = 411
  Physiology of Fatigue = 413
  Electromyographic Observations of Fatigue = 417
  Psychological Effect of Fatigue (Staleness) = 418
part 3 Physiology of Training and Conditioning Athletes = 423
 21 Physiology of Muscle Strength = 425
  Physiology of Strength = 426
  Methods for Measurement and Training of Strength = 432
  Effect of Various Factors on Strength = 439
 22 Development of Muscular and Circulorespiratory Endurance = 447
  Endurance as a Factor in Human Performance = 448
  Local or Muscular Endurance = 449
  General or Circulorespiratory Endurance = 455
 23 Efficien cy of Muscular Activity = 467
  Aerobic versus Anaerobic Efficiency = 470
  Running Economy = 470
  Effect of Speed on Efficiency = 472
  Effect of Work Rate on Efficiency = 474
  Effect of Fatigue on Efficiency = 475
  Diet and Efficiency = 475
  Effects of Environmental Temperature = 475
  Effect of Wind on Running Efficiency = 475
  Effect of Obesity on Efficiency = 476
  The Looseness Factor = 476
  Acceleration-Deceleration versus Smooth Movement = 476
  Pace and Efficiency = 477
  Efficiency of Positive and Negative Work = 478
 24 Speed = 484
  Intrinsic Speed of Muscle Contraction = 485
  Force-Velocity Relationship = 486
  Specificity of Speed = 487
  Strength and Speed = 488
  Flexibility and Speed = 489
  Body Mechanics and Speed in Running = 489
  Body Mechanics and Speed in Swimming = 490
  Physiological Considerations in the Design of Running Tracks = 490
  Gender Differences in Speed of Movement = 490
  Variation of Speed with Distance in Running and Swimming = 492
  Limiting Factors in Speed = 492
  Methods for Improving Sprint Speed = 494
 25 Flexibility = 498
  Physiology of Flexibility = 499
  Measuring Flexibility = 501
  Methods for Improving Range of Motion = 503
  Weight Training and Flexibility = 507
  Factors Affecting Flexibility = 507
 26 Physiology of Muscle Soreness-Cause and Relief = 511
  Immediate versus Delayed Muscle Pain = 512
  Theoretical Basis for Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness (DOMS) = 512
  Attempt at Unification and Simplification : Practical Aspects for Coach and Athlete = 518
  Physiology Underlying Static Stretching = 519
  Prevention of Muscular Soreness = 520
  Relief of Muscular Soreness = 521
  Severe Muscle Problems = 522
 27 Warming Up = 527
  Practice Effect versus Physiological Warm-Up = 528
  Physiology of Warming Up = 528
  Types of Warm-Up = 531
  Effect of Warm-Up on Various Athletic Activities = 532
  Duration of the Warm-Up Effect = 534
  Recovery between Events = 534
  Warm-Up and Prevention of Muscle Injury = 535
  Warm-Up and Heart Function = 535
 28 Environment and Exercise = 540
  Physiology of Adaptation to Heat and Cold = 541
  Exercise in the Cold = 542
  Exercise in the Heat = 544
  Human Limitations in the Heat = 546
  Acclimatization to Hot Environments = 551
  Fluid and Electrolyte Replacement = 554
  Exercise at High Altitudes = 555
 29 Nutrition for Athletes = 562
  Long-Term Dietary Considerations and Requirements = 563
  Suggested Training Rules for Good Nutrition = 574
  Effect of Exercise on the Function of the Stomach = 575
  Pre-Event Objectives = 577
  Pregame Procedure = 577
  Glycogen Supercompensation (Carbohydrate Loading) for Endurance Events = 578
 30 Special Aids to Performance = 583
  Alkalinizers = 584
  Phosphate Loading = 586
  Amphetamines (Benzedrine) = 586
  Anabolic Steroids = 587
  Aspartates = 587
  Blood Doping (Erythrocythemia) = 588
  Blood Doping with Erythropoietin = 589
  Caffeine = 590
  Carbohydrate Feeding (Glucose, Fructose, and Glucose Polymer) = 591
  Improving Lactate Tolerance by Lactate Ingestion = 592
  Oxygen and Vitamins = 592
  Wheat-Germ Oil = 592
 31 The Female in Athletics = 599
  Structural Gender Differences = 600
  Physiological Gender Differences = 601
  Female Limitations in Athletics = 602
  Physiological Adaptations to Training in Females = 604
  Adaptations to Strength Training in Females = 606
  The Menstrual Cycle and Athletics = 610
  Pregnancy, Childbirth, and Athletics = 612
  Athletic Injuries = 615
  Emotional Factors = 615
Index = 621


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