Physiological and Physical Responses According to the Game Surface in a Soccer Simulation Protocol

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dc.contributor.author López Fernández, Jorge
dc.contributor.author Sánchez Sánchez, Javier
dc.contributor.author García Unanue, Jorge Fernando
dc.contributor.author Felipe Hernández, José Luis
dc.contributor.author Colino Acevedo, Enrique
dc.contributor.author Gallardo Guerrero, Leonor
dc.date.accessioned 2018-02-05T17:15:21Z
dc.date.available 2018-02-05T17:15:21Z
dc.date.issued 2018
dc.identifier.citation Lopez-Fernandez, J., Sánchez-Sánchez, J., García-Unanue, J., Felipe, J. L., Colino-Acevedo, E., & Gallardo, L. (2018). Physiological and Physical Responses According to the Game Surface in a Soccer Simulation Protocol. International Journal of Sports Physiology and Performance, 13(5), 612-619. spa
dc.identifier.issn 1555-0265
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/11268/7050
dc.description.abstract Purpose: Recent studies have shown that soccer player’s responses are similar on natural grass (NG) and artificial turf (AT), but they did not control the mechanical properties of these surfaces. This work aimed to analyse the influence of the game surface on amateur soccer player’s physical and physiological responses using a soccer simulation protocol (SSP). Methods: Sixteen amateur players performed three bouts of the SSP on AT and NG. The mechanical properties of both surfaces were recorded. The order of surfaces was randomly established for each participant. Physiological responses of players were assessed before and after the six-repeated sprints test existing at the midpoint of each bout. Fatigue (% Best; % Diff) and general variables (total time; best time, mean time; maximum speed) for both the repeated sprint test and the agility tests (nonlinear actions at maximum speed) incorporated into the SSP were also analysed. Results: The two surfaces displayed different mechanical properties. Physical responses were found similar for both surfaces (p>0.05) before and after the repeated sprint test. There were no surface differences in sprint times or fatigue variables for the repeated sprint test (p>0.05). The agility test was faster on AT than on NG in bout 1 (average speed [+1.17 Km/h; p=0.037]; agility test cut time [-0.31 s; p=0.027] and best time [-0.52 s; p=0.042]). Conclusions: The differences in the mechanical properties of the two surfaces are not sufficient to cause differences in the physiological and physical responses of soccer players, although they may affect turns and cuts. spa
dc.description.sponsorship SIN FINANCIACIÓN spa
dc.language.iso eng spa
dc.title Physiological and Physical Responses According to the Game Surface in a Soccer Simulation Protocol spa
dc.type article spa
dc.description.impact 3.384 JCR (2017) Q1, 10/81 Sport Sciences; Q2, 21/83 Physiology spa
dc.identifier.doi 10.1123/ijspp.2017-0570
dc.rights.accessRights closedAccess spa
dc.subject.uem Ejercicio físico spa
dc.subject.uem Entrenamiento deportivo spa
dc.subject.unesco Deporte spa
dc.subject.unesco Medicina deportiva spa
dc.description.filiation UEM spa
dc.peerreviewed Si spa

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