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|Type:||Artigo de Periódico|
|Title:||A Correlational Analysis Of Tethered Swimming, Swim Sprint Performance And Dry-land Power Assessments|
|Abstract:||Swimmers are often tested on both dry-land and in swimming exercises. The aim of this study was to test the relationships between dry-land, tethered force-time curve parameters and swimming performances in distances up to 200m. 10 young male high-level swimmers were assessed using the maximal isometric bench-press and quarter-squat, mean propulsive power in jump-squat, squat and countermovement jumps (dry-land assessments), peak force, average force, rate of force development (RFD) and impulse (tethered swimming) and swimming times. Pearson product-moment correlations were calculated among the variables. Peak force and average force were very largely correlated with the 50- and 100-m swimming performances (r=-0.82 and -0.74, respectively). Average force was very-largely/largely correlated with the 50- and 100-m performances (r=-0.85 and -0.67, respectively). RFD and impulse were very-largely correlated with the 50-m time (r=-0.72 and -0.76, respectively). Tethered swimming parameters were largely correlated (r=0.65 to 0.72) with mean propulsive power in jump-squat, squat-jump and countermovement jumps. Finally, mean propulsive power in jump-squat was largely correlated (r=-0.70) with 50-m performance. Due to the significant correlations between dry-land assessments and tethered/actual swimming, coaches are encouraged to implement strategies able to increase leg power in sprint swimmers.|
|Editor:||GEORG THIEME VERLAG KG|
|Appears in Collections:||Unicamp - Artigos e Outros Documentos|
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