ergogenic


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ergogenic

(ˌɜːɡəʊˈdʒɛnɪk)
adj
(General Physics) giving energy
References in periodicals archive ?
Dietary Supplements for Exercise and Athletic Performance, covers products -- sometimes called ergogenic aids -- that claim to improve strength or endurance, increase exercise efficiency, achieve a performance goal more quickly, and increase tolerance for more intense training.
When you drink coffee 20 minutes before a workout, it also acts as an ergogenic aid, enabling you to train more intensely.
5%, and that slower runners showed a stronger placebo effect after ingesting purported nutritional ergogenic aids.
When considering study limitations, the present study may not have found any ergogenic effect of salbutamol due to the comparatively small doses used, however the doses administered were the recommended therapeutic limit.
The results showed that 65,9% from no users ASA say to know and 96% users to know other users and the consumption of ergogenic aids are very important.
The findings indicate that a single dose of CAF was insufficient to elicit an ergogenic effect on AnP in unaccustomed and non-habitual caffeine users.
18,19) NS can be grouped into four basic categories: sport foods, dietary supplements, ergogenic aids and herbs/traditional products.
glycogen 'sparing') have been proposed as possible mechanisms underlying the ergogenic effect of CHO ingestion.
It explains the scientific foundations of exercise and sport, covering body systems, muscle, metabolism, the health benefits of physical activity, aerobic exercise prescriptions, muscle strength and resistance training, flexibility, sprinting and speed training, neuromuscular fatigue, nutrition, ergogenic aids, the role of environment, growth and development, and aging.
The ergogenic properties of [beta]-alanine by itself appear to be very limited, but when combined with histine to form carnosine in the skeletal muscle, it does appear to have ergogenic effects (11).