Muscular work

(Physiol.) the work done by a muscle through the power of contraction.

See also: Work

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I specialize in muscular work and performance enhancement," he said.
The significance of the study of seasonal peculiarities of responses of coagulation system to the muscular work is conditioned by the importance of revealing potentially dangerous periods of thrombohemorrhagic complications.
When the body or one of its segments travels in the water environment, there is a dynamic muscular work, which performs the movement, or an isometric one, of the muscles that maintain the body position.
The muscle's ability to convert chemical energy from food into muscular work is directly related to performance in sport and dance alike.
Muscular work at a midfield maul saw James Goode force a turnover to get the crowd going, and the yappy stewardship of Peter Stringer kept a semblance of shape about the home side as the Irish scrum-half directed his pack around the park.
But it was the visitors who crossed the line first after some muscular work from Stephen Archer, Mick O'Driscoll and Ian Nagle saw the ball delivered to Keatley, whose cross-kick to the unmarked Luke O'Dea saw the young winger make it in at the right corner.
He considers questions like how muscular work is best adjusted relative for optimal pacing during aerobic endurance competitions, how approaches are changed when an all-out effort is needed, whether specific times of day or seasons make training more effective or maximize performance, and whether athletes perceive time differently than nonathletes.
In the current study, a group of women with PCOS were given acupuncture where the needles were stimulated both manually and with a weak electric current at a DELETE"VERY" low frequency that was, to some extent, similar to muscular work.
But it seems to be Antoine Lavoisier that first made a systematic attempt to link muscular work to the utilization of an invisible, but measureable substance he named "vital air", only later to be identified by Joseph Priestly and named oxygen.
Comparable overall muscular work was calculated between the preferred and nonpreferred transfer directions for all muscles and between the leading and trailing ULs.
While warmly poetic in style and emphasis and, by the same token, quite accessible, Imagination and the Journey of Faith leaves untouched many critical questions that might have made for a more muscular work.
Hepatic nerves are not essential to the increase in hepatic glucose production during muscular work.