Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:

Title: Relationships between Change of Direction, Sprint, Jump, and Squat Power Performance
Authors: Suarez-Arrones, Luis ORCID SCOPUSID
Gonzalo-Skok, Óliver ORCID SCOPUSID
Carrasquilla, Irene ORCID SCOPUSID
Asian-Clemente, Jose ORCID SCOPUSID
Santalla, Alfredo ORCID SCOPUSID
Lara-Lopez, Pilar SCOPUSID
Núñez-Sánchez, Francisco Javier ORCID RESEARCHERID SCOPUSID
Keywords: COD; Velocity; CMJ; Abalakov; Flywheel inertial device
Issue Date: 19-Mar-2020
Publisher: MDPI
Citation: Suarez-Arrones, L., Gonzalo-Skok, O., Carrasquilla, I., Asián-Clemente, J., Santalla, A., Lara-Lopez, P., Núñez, F.J., 2020. Relationships between Change of Direction, Sprint, Jump, and Squat Power Performance. Sports 8, 38.. doi:10.3390/sports8030038
Abstract: The aim of the study was to investigate the relationships between countermovement jump (CMJ) height and inertial power in squat and sprint variables with change of direction (COD) performance. Fifty young healthy active males participated in the study. To determine these relationships, we carried out a 10-m linear sprint test (T 10 m), vertical jump tests (CMJ and CMJ Abalakov), an assessment of power relative to bodyweight in a flywheel squat (Pbw), and 10-m COD sprints with two different turn types (COD-90◦ and COD-180◦ ). T10 m showed statistically large and moderate correlations with T10 m COD-180◦ (r = 0.55) and T10-m COD-90◦ (r = 0.41), respectively. Moderate to large correlations between jumping height, linear sprinting, and sprints with COD were found (r = −0.43 to r = −0.59), and there were unclear correlations between jumping height and the loss of speed caused by executing COD (DEC-COD). Pbw showed a large correlation with CMJ Abalakov and CMJ jump height (r = 0.65 and r = 0.57, respectively), and a moderate and large correlation with T 10 m, T 10 m COD-180◦ , and T10 m COD-90◦ (r = −0.33, r = −0.38, and r = −0.54, respectively). Despite the existence of substantial correlations between variables, straight linear sprinting, jumping performance, CODs and squat power were, for the most part, separate motor qualities (R2 from 14% to 34%), suggesting that all of them should be specifically assessed and trained.
ISSN: 2075-4663
Appears in Collections:Artículos de revistas

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
Relationships between Change of Direction, Sprint, Jump, and Squat Power Performance.pdf869,17 kBAdobe PDFThumbnail

This item is licensed under a Creative Commons License Creative Commons