Relationship between Skin Temperature, Electrical Manifestations of Muscle Fatigue, and Exercise-Induced Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness for Dynamic Contractions: A Preliminary Study
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Relationship between Skin Temperature, Electrical Manifestations of Muscle Fatigue, and Exercise-Induced Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness for Dynamic Contractions: A Preliminary Study

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Relationship between Skin Temperature, Electrical Manifestations of Muscle Fatigue, and Exercise-Induced Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness for Dynamic Contractions: A Preliminary Study

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dc.contributor.author Priego Quesada, José Ignacio
dc.contributor.author Fuente, Carlos De la
dc.contributor.author Kunzler, Marcos R.
dc.contributor.author Pérez Soriano, Pedro
dc.contributor.author Hervás Marín, David
dc.contributor.author Carpes, Felipe P.
dc.date.accessioned 2020-10-19T11:47:12Z
dc.date.available 2020-10-19T11:47:12Z
dc.date.issued 2020
dc.identifier.uri https://hdl.handle.net/10550/75936
dc.description.abstract Delayed onset muscle soreness (DOMS) indicates the presence of muscle damage and impairs force production and control. Monitorization of DOMS is useful to improving recovery intervention plans. The magnitude of DOMS may relate to muscle fatigue, which can be monitored by surface electromyography (EMG). Additionally, growing interest has been expressed in determining whether the skin temperature over a muscle group during exercise to fatigue could be a non-invasive marker for DOMS. Here we determine whether skin temperature and manifestations of muscle fatigue during exercise are correlated and can predict DOMS after concentric-eccentric bicep curl exercises. We tested 10 young adults who performed concentric-eccentric bicep curl exercises to induce muscle damage in the biceps brachialis to investigate the relationship between skin temperature and fatigue during exercise and DOMS after exercise. Muscle activation and skin temperature were recorded during exercise. DOMS was evaluated 24 h after exercise. Data analysis was performed using Bayesian regression models with regularizing priors. We found significant muscle fatigue and an increase in skin temperature during exercise. DOMS was observed 24 h after exercise. The regression models showed no correlation of changes in skin temperature and muscle fatigue during exercise with DOMS 24 h after exercise. In conclusion, our preliminary results do not support a relationship between skin temperature measured during exercise and either muscle fatigue during exercise or the ability to predict DOMS 24 h after exercise.
dc.language.iso eng
dc.relation.ispartof International Journal Of Environmental Research And Public Health, 2020, vol. 17, num. 18, p. 6817-6830
dc.rights.uri info:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess
dc.source Priego Quesada, José Ignacio Fuente, Carlos De la Kunzler, Marcos R. Pérez Soriano, Pedro Hervás Marín, David Carpes, Felipe P. 2020 Relationship between Skin Temperature, Electrical Manifestations of Muscle Fatigue, and Exercise-Induced Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness for Dynamic Contractions: A Preliminary Study International Journal Of Environmental Research And Public Health 17 18 6817 6830
dc.subject Exercici
dc.subject Temperatura corporal
dc.title Relationship between Skin Temperature, Electrical Manifestations of Muscle Fatigue, and Exercise-Induced Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness for Dynamic Contractions: A Preliminary Study
dc.type info:eu-repo/semantics/article
dc.date.updated 2020-10-19T11:47:12Z
dc.identifier.doi https://doi.org/10.3390/ijerph17186817
dc.identifier.idgrec 140903

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