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Thread: 2015 Literature Review

  1. #1
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    Default 2015 Literature Review

    by Jonathon Sullivan

    Jonathon Sullivan summarizes several scientific articles that pertain to the practice of strength training at the 2015 Starting Strength Coaches Association Conference held at the Wichita Falls Athletic Club.

    Watch Part 1

    Watch Part 2

    Watch Part 3

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    I was looking forward to this all day at work. Awesome videos Sully.

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    These are excellent. I do have a question about Stone et al. that wasn't raised (and is perhaps therefore stupid). Do the authors presume that the correlation between strength and weightlifting performance is linear or do they try to fit other curves? There's clearly a process of diminishing returns in strength as one progresses from novice to advanced athlete, which I'd guess looks logarithmic. Is the increase in power also logarithmic, resulting in a linear relationship between the two?

    I say this as someone whose power-cleans are rather pathetic, and do not keep pace with the progress of my deadlift.

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    I'd very much like to read the sixth piece in part 2. Are these articles available anywhere?

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    Quote Originally Posted by stef View Post
    by Jonathon Sullivan

    Jonathon Sullivan summarizes the first two of several scientific articles that pertain to the practice of strength training at the 2015 Starting Strength Coaches Association Conference held at the Wichita Falls Athletic Club.

    Watch Part 1

    Watch Part 2
    Stef, if it is not too much trouble, would it be possible to get a list of the articles discussed (but I'm guessing the article form of the review is forthcoming) ? I'd like to have them in front of me as a reference when I watch the video.

    Thanks

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    Quote Originally Posted by tnumrych View Post
    Stef, if it is not too much trouble, would it be possible to get a list of the articles discussed (but I'm guessing the article form of the review is forthcoming) ? I'd like to have them in front of me as a reference when I watch the video.
    These are the articles that were part of the bundle - not all were discussed at the 2015 Conference and you'll have to match them up yourself. The ones that did not have an accessible complete article are marked "(Abstract)":

    Relationship of maximum strength to weightlifting performance.
    Stone MH, Sands WA, Pierce KC, et al Med Sci Sports Sci 2005; 37(6):1037-1043
    http://www.researchgate.net/profile/...d4c2000000.pdf


    Barbell deadlift training increases the rate of torque development and vertical jump performance in novices.
    Thompson BJ, Matt SS, Shield JE, et al.
    JSCR 2015; 29(1):1-10
    Barbell deadlift training increases the rate of torque development and vertical jump performance in novices. - PubMed - NCBI (Abstract)


    Kinematic and EMG activities during front and back squat variations in maximum loads
    Yavuz HU, Erdag D, Amca AM, et al. J Sports Sci 2015; 33(10):1058-1066.
    An Error Occurred Setting Your User Cookie (Abstract)


    Functional anatomy of the shoulder
    Terry GC, Chopp TM J Athl Train 2000; 35(3):248-255
    http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti...00003-0018.pdf


    Alterations in muscle protein metabolism with aging: Protein and exercise as countermeasures to offset sarcopenia.
    Churchward-Venne TA, Breen L, Phillips SA BIOFACTORS MARCH 2014
    http://www.researchgate.net/profile/...5256000000.pdf


    The role of exercise-induced myokines in muscle homeostasis and the defense against chronic disease
    Brandt C, Pederson BK J Biomed Biotech 2010 (epub)
    http://downloads.hindawi.com/journal...010/520258.pdf


    The underappreciated role of muscle in health and disease.
    Wolfe RR Am J Clin Nutr 2006; 84:475-482
    http://ajcn.nutrition.org/content/84/3/475.full.pdf


    Uncomplicated resistance training and health-related outcomes: evidence for a public health mandate
    Phillips SM, Winett RA Curr Sports Med Rep 2010; 9(4):208-213
    http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti...hms-605486.pdf


    The objective of this study was to prospectively examine the relationship between muscular strength and mortality from all causes in men.
    Ruiz JR, Sui X, Lobelo F BMJ 2008; 337:a439
    http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti...f/bmj.a439.pdf


    Progressive strength training (10RM) commenced immediately after fast-track total knee arthroplasty: is it feasible?
    Jakobsen TL, Husted H, Kehlet H, Bandholm T Disability and Rehabilitation 2012 34(12): 1034-1040
    http://informahealthcare.com/doi/abs...88.2011.629019 (Abstract)

    The effect of interset rest on resistance-induced muscle hypertrophy.
    Henselman M, Schoenfeld B Sports Med 2014; 44(12):1635-1643
    http://www.researchgate.net/profile/...e9a458498d.pdf


    Relative safety of weightlifting and weight training
    Hamill BP JSCR 1994; 8(1):53-57
    http://journals.lww.com/nsca-jscr/Ab..._Weight.8.aspx (Abstract)


    Effects of abdominal belts on intra-abdominal pressure, intra-muscular pressure in the erector spinae muscles and myoelectrical activity of trunk muscles.
    Miyamoto K, Iinuma N, Maeda M, et al. Clin Biomech 1999; 14:79-87
    http://www.afboard.com/library/Effec...parameters.pdf


    Anaerobic performance in masters athletes
    Reaburn P, Dascombe B Eur Rev Aging Phys Act 2009; 6:39-53
    http://www.researchgate.net/profile/...229a000000.pdf

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    Stef you are a gentleman and a scholar.

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    Quote Originally Posted by bbuszard View Post
    These are excellent. I do have a question about Stone et al. that wasn't raised (and is perhaps therefore stupid). Do the authors presume that the correlation between strength and weightlifting performance is linear or do they try to fit other curves? There's clearly a process of diminishing returns in strength as one progresses from novice to advanced athlete, which I'd guess looks logarithmic. Is the increase in power also logarithmic, resulting in a linear relationship between the two?

    I say this as someone whose power-cleans are rather pathetic, and do not keep pace with the progress of my deadlift.
    Excellent question, but the issue of change in strength over time (logarithmic or linear) was not addressed. The authors simply wanted to investigate the degree of correlation between maximum strength today and weightlifting performance today.

  9. #9

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    Quote Originally Posted by bbuszard View Post
    These are excellent. I do have a question about Stone et al. that wasn't raised (and is perhaps therefore stupid). Do the authors presume that the correlation between strength and weightlifting performance is linear or do they try to fit other curves? There's clearly a process of diminishing returns in strength as one progresses from novice to advanced athlete, which I'd guess looks logarithmic. Is the increase in power also logarithmic, resulting in a linear relationship between the two?

    I say this as someone whose power-cleans are rather pathetic, and do not keep pace with the progress of my deadlift.
    No, not a stupid question. One has more skill and speed elements required than the other. My son was at the OTC for a year and was a subject in that study. I recall that he was not impressed with it, he probably didn't care for the static strength measure and its coorelation to weightlifting performance.

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