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41.
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42.
  • Lopez, A. Garcia, et al. (författare)
  • Validation of SenseWear Armband in children, adolescents, and adults
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: Scandinavian Journal of Medicine and Science in Sports. - Wiley-Blackwell. - 0905-7188. ; 28:2, s. 487-495
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • SenseWear Armband (SW) is a multisensor monitor to assess physical activity and energy expenditure. Its prediction algorithms have been updated periodically. The aim was to validate SW in children, adolescents, and adults. The most recent SW algorithm 5.2 (SW5.2) and the previous version 2.2 (SW2.2) were evaluated for estimation of energy expenditure during semi-structured activities in 35 children, 31 adolescents, and 36 adults with indirect calorimetry as reference. Energy expenditure estimated from waist-worn ActiGraph GT3X+ data (AG) was used for comparison. Improvements in measurement errors were demonstrated with SW5.2 compared to SW2.2, especially in children and for biking. The overall mean absolute percent error with SW5.2 was 24% in children, 23% in adolescents, and 20% in adults. The error was larger for sitting and standing (23%-32%) and for basketball and biking (19%-35%), compared to walking and running (8%-20%). The overall mean absolute error with AG was 28% in children, 22% in adolescents, and 28% in adults. The absolute percent error for biking was 32%-74% with AG. In general, SW and AG underestimated energy expenditure. However, both methods demonstrated a proportional bias, with increasing underestimation for increasing energy expenditure level, in addition to the large individual error. SW provides measures of energy expenditure level with similar accuracy in children, adolescents, and adults with the improvements in the updated algorithms. Although SW captures biking better than AG, these methods share remaining measurements errors requiring further improvements for accurate measures of physical activity and energy expenditure in clinical and epidemiological research.
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43.
  • Sundahl, Lina, et al. (författare)
  • Physical activity levels among adolescent and young adults women and men with and without intellectual disability
  • 2016
  • Ingår i: JARID : Journal of applied research in intellectual disabilities. - 1360-2322 .- 1468-3148. ; 29:1, s. 93-98
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • <p>Background</p><p>As physical activity can prevent overweight and promote general health, the aim was to investigate the amount of physical activity among adolescent and young adult women and men with intellectual disability (ID), compared to age-matched control groups without intellectual disability. A further aim was to examine whether physical activity level was associated with the body mass index (BMI).</p><p>Materials and methods</p><p>Fifty-two adolescent and young adult women and men with intellectual disability and 48 without intellectual disability, between the ages 16 and 20 years, BMIs ranging from 16.3 to 50.3 kg/m2, were measured for number of steps taken with a pedometer for five consecutive days (Sunday–Thursday).</p><p>Results</p><p>The only group to meet recommendations regarding number of steps (10 000–12 000/day) was women without intellectual disability. No significant associations were found between total number of steps taken and BMI.</p><p>Conclusion</p><p>As the majority of adolescents and young adults with intellectual disability, especially women, did not reach recommended activity levels regardless of their BMIs, this call for broad measures to increase physical activity.</p>
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44.
  • Wickström, William, et al. (författare)
  • Perceptions of Overuse Injury Among Swedish Ultramarathon and Marathon Runners Cross-Sectional Study Based on the Illness Perception Questionnaire Revised (IPQ-R)
  • 2019
  • Ingår i: Frontiers in Psychology. - Frontiers Media S.A.. - 1664-1078 .- 1664-1078. ; 10, s. 1-11
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • <p><strong>Background</strong>: Long-distance runners’ understandings of overuse injuries are not well known which decreases the possibilities for prevention. The common sense model (CSM) outlines that runners’ perceptions of a health problem can be described using the categories identity, consequence, timeline, personal control, and cause. The aim of this study was to use the CSM to investigate perceptions of overuse injury among long-distance runners with different exercise loads.</p><p><strong>Methods:</strong> The study used a cross-sectional design. An adapted version of the illness perception questionnaire revised (IPQ-R) derived from the CSM was used to investigate Swedish ultramarathon and marathon runners’ perceptions of overuse injuries. Cluster analysis was employed for categorizing runners into high and low exercise load categories. A Principal Component Analysis was thereafter used to group variables describing injury causes. Multiple logistic regression methods were finally applied using high exercise load as endpoint variable and CSM items representing perceptions of injury identity, consequence, timeline, personal control, and causes as explanatory variables.</p><p><strong>Results:</strong> Complete data sets were collected from 165/443 (37.2%) runners. The symptoms most commonly associated with overuse injury were pain (80.1% of the runners), stiff muscles (54.1%), and stiff joints (42.0%). Overuse injury was perceived to be characterized by the possibility of personal control (stated by 78.7% of the runners), treatability (70.4%), and that the injury context was comprehensible (69.3%). The main injury causes highlighted were runner biomechanics (stated by 78.3%), the runner’s personality (72.4%), and running surface biomechanics (70.0%). Among men, a belief in that personality contributes to overuse injury increased the likelihood of belonging to the high exercise load category [Odds ratio (OR) 2.10 (95% Confidence interval (95% CI) 1.38–3.19); P = 0.001], while beliefs in that running biomechanics [OR 0.56 (95% CI 0.37–0.85); P = 0.006) and mileage (OR 0.72 (95% CI 0.54–0.96); P = 0.026] causes injury decreased the likelihood. In women, a strong perception that overuse injuries can be controlled by medical interventions decreased the likelihood of high exercise load [OR 0.68 (95% CI 0.52–0.89); P = 0.005].</p><p><strong>Conclusion:</strong> This study indicates that recognition among long-distance runners of the association between own decisions in overuse injury causation is accentuated by increased exercise loads.</p>
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48.
  • Brønd, Jan Christian, et al. (författare)
  • Generating ActiGraph Counts from Raw Acceleration Recorded by an Alternative Monitor
  • 2017
  • Ingår i: Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise. - 0195-9131. ; 49:11, s. 2351-2360
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • PURPOSE: To implement an aggregation method in Matlab for generating ActiGraph counts from raw acceleration recorded with an alternative accelerometer device and to investigate the validity of the method. METHODS: The aggregation method including the frequency band-pass filter was implemented and optimized based on standardized sinusoidal acceleration signals generated in Matlab and processed in the ActiLife software. Evaluating the validity of the aggregation method was approached using a mechanical setup and with a 24-hour free-living recording using a convenient sample of nine subjects. Counts generated with the aggregation method applied to Axivity AX3 raw acceleration data were compared to counts generated with ActiLife from ActiGraph GT3X+ data. RESULTS: An optimal band-pass filter was fitted resulting in a root mean squared error (RMSE) of 25.7 counts per 10 second and mean absolute error (MAE) of 15.0 counts per second across the full frequency range. The mechanical evaluation of the proposed aggregation method resulted in an absolute mean (sd) difference of -0.11 (0.97) counts per 10 second across all rotational frequencies compared to the original ActiGraph method. Applying the aggregation method to the 24-hour free-living recordings resulted in an epoch level bias ranging from -16.2 to 0.9 counts per 10 second, a relative difference in the averaged physical activity (counts per minute) ranging from -0.5% to 4.7% with a group mean (sd) of 2.2% (1.7%) and a Cohen’s Kappa of 0.945 indicating almost a perfect agreement in the intensity classification. CONCLUSION: The proposed band-pass filter and aggregation method is highly valid for generating ActiGraph counts from raw acceleration data recorded with alternative devices. It would facilitate comparability between studies using different devices collecting raw acceleration data.
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49.
  • Ekman, C., et al. (författare)
  • Less pronounced response to exercise in healthy relatives to type 2 diabetic subjects compared with controls
  • 2015
  • Ingår i: Journal of applied physiology. - 8750-7587 .- 1522-1601. ; 119:9, s. 953-960
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • <p>Healthy first-degree relatives with heredity of type 2 diabetes (FH+) are known to have metabolic inflexibility compared with subjects without heredity for diabetes (FH-). In this study, we aimed to test the hypothesis that FH+ individuals have an impaired response to exercise compared with FH-. Sixteen FH+ and 19 FH- insulin-sensitive men similar in age, peak oxygen consumption ((V) over dot(O2 peak)), and body mass index completed an exercise intervention with heart rate monitored during exercise for 7 mo. Before and after the exercise intervention, the participants underwent a physical examination and tests for glucose tolerance and exercise capacity, and muscle biopsies were taken for expression analysis. The participants attended, on average, 39 training sessions during the intervention and spent 18.8 MJ on exercise. (V) over dot(O2 peak)/kg increased by 14%, and the participants lost 1.2 kg of weight and 3 cm waist circumference. Given that the FH- group expended 61% more energy during the intervention, we used regression analysis to analyze the response in the FH+ and FH- groups separately. Exercise volume had a significant effect on (V) over dot(O2 peak), weight, and waist circumference in the FH- group, but not in the FH+ group. After exercise, expression of genes involved in metabolism, oxidative phosphorylation, and cellular respiration increased more in the FH- compared with the FH+ group. This suggests that healthy, insulin-sensitive FH+ and FH- participants with similar age, (V) over dot(O2 peak), and body mass index may respond differently to an exercise intervention. The FH+ background might limit muscle adaptation to exercise, which may contribute to the increased susceptibility to type 2 diabetes in FH+ individuals.</p>
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