T h e C o lo g n e Co n s titu tio n

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Soft drinks and water will be provided at the “Network and Chill. Out Zone” in ... This workshop hosted by Qualisys in conjunction with SensoMotoric Instruments will focus on how Mocap systems and Eye Tracking systems can be integrated for.

Organization

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Editors: Sina David and Ralf Müller Institute of Biomechanics and Orthopaedics, German Sport University Cologne

Index

Welcome Message (President of the ISBS).................................................. 1 Welcome Message (Head of Organizing Committee) ................................. 3 Commissions ................................................................................................ 5 Organizing Committee ................................................................................. 5 Scientific Review Board ............................................................................... 6 Campus Site ................................................................................................. 8 Important Places.......................................................................................... 9 Exhibitors Plan ........................................................................................... 10 Internet & Smoking & Power & SOS & Taxi & Tourist Info........................ 11 Drinks, Coffee Breaks & Lunch .................................................................. 12 Schedule .................................................................................................... 13 Important Events ....................................................................................... 18 Workshops ................................................................................................. 19 Applied Session .......................................................................................... 21 Social Program ........................................................................................... 25 Award Winners’ Lectures ......................................................................... 27 Keynote Lectures ....................................................................................... 28 Invited Speakers Session ........................................................................... 34 Scientific Program ...................................................................................... 35 The Cologne Constitution .......................................................................... 63

Welcome Message (President of the ISBS) Dear Colleagues, on behalf of the Board of Directors it is my honour and privilege to welcome all participants to the 35th Conference of the International Society of Biomechanics. This is the first time the conference has been hosted in the beautiful and historic city of Cologne. The German Sports University was established in 1947 and has a long and established scientific tradition of World leading research and innovation, in all aspects of biomechanics and particularly Sport Biomechanics. As the largest Sports University in Europe the setting for this conference embraces both the historic and modern aspects of Germany and Science and it will be a real pleasure to be able to spend time in this vibrant culture. The programme promises a stimulating academic experience with world leading key notes, meaningful applied sessions, workshops and of course the internationally excellent free communications. With your engagement as presenters of papers and posters, the conference provides a unique setting for academic exchange, innovation, networking opportunities, and the chance to share your ideas on a global stage. The high scientific merit of ISBS means that it is valuable and productive for students, emerging researchers and established professors. The ISBS culture encourages interaction providing an informative and enjoyable experience. I would personally like to thank the Conference Organising Committee for their dedication and hard work demonstrated by the effective and efficient management of the conference. The vision and commitment will be sure to deliver a world class event. Thanks goes to the team under the expert direction of Professor Dr Wolfgang Potthast with the assistance of Sina David, Dr. Anja Niehoff, Ralf Müller, Josef Viellehner, Johannes Funken, Katina Fischer, Josef Viellehner, Dr. Steffen Willwacher, Dr. Björn Braunstein & Mark Sander. 1

A central feature of the conference is the Geoffrey Dyson Lecture presented by Professor Walter Herzog, University of Calgary. Walter has and continues to have a world leading contribution to biomechanics and the impact of his research is far reaching. He has significantly enhanced our understanding to fundamental scientific knowledge as well as meaningful applied research. He leads the way in research innovative which is demonstrated in high quality scientific outputs, and his legacy is further evidenced by the quality of his students. On behalf of ISBS, and personally, it is a privilege to for Professor Walter Herzog to receive this award. We have a large number of attendees from all over the World, so please take this opportunity to make new friends, develop research collaborations and become involved in the society. I would encourage you to embrace the academic programme, engage in the ISBS culture and enjoy the camaraderie of the attendees, their friendliness and desire to help colleagues.

Kind Regards,

Professor Dr Gareth Irwin, PhD, FISBS President of the International Society of Biomechanics in Sports

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Welcome Message (Head of Organizing Committee) Dear Colleagues, Welcome to the 35th International Conference on Biomechanics in Sports! On behalf of the organizing committee, I am delighted to welcome you in Cologne at the German Sport University. In 2017, the German Sport University celebrates its 70th anniversary and we are happy to have the ISBS conference on our campus for the first time. Cologne has a millennia-old history and Cologne is multicultural. Cologne is a scientific hub and Cologne is a feeling. The city of Cologne was founded by the Romans about 2000 years ago as Colonia Claudia Ara Agrippinensium at the gateway between the Roman Empire and the dominion of ancient German tribes. Henceforward the city was scene of supra-regional trading, intercultural exchange and immigration, which continued over the centuries with Franks, Vikings and latest form the Late Middle Ages on with nearly all parts of the known world at that time. Today Cologne has 1 million citizens and almost 200,000 of them are non-Germans. The University of Cologne is Germany’s biggest (50,000 students) and second oldest (1388) university. In total approximately 100,000 students studying in Cologne at 14 state and private universities. With CEPLAS (plant science) and CECAD (cellular stress responses in ageing-associated diseases) Cologne hosts two Clusters of Excellence. In addition leading research institutions such as the German Aerospace Center (DLR), the European Space Agency (ESA) and four Max-Planck-Institutes are based in Cologne. The German Sport University is part of this scientific environment and cooperates with many of those excellent institutions. Cologne offers a wealth of cultural activities, international trade fairs and numerous major events. Attractions as the Cologne Cathedral, 3

our UNESCO World Heritage Site, and the city’s twelve Romanesque churches create an unforgettable impression on visitors. More than 100 million visitors from around the world are attracted every year by Cologne’s unique sites, large and small events, and the special “Cologne feeling”. Cologne has a millennia-old history and Cologne is multicultural. Cologne is a scientific hub and Cologne is a feeling. I encourage you to immerse yourselves in this inspiring, exchange-stimulating atmosphere and openmindedness. Let us develop sports biomechancis a step further and let us make ISBS2017 in Cologne an exceptional experience. Prof. Dr. Wolfgang Potthast Host of ISBS 2017, Head of Organizing Committee

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Commissions ISBS Executive Council President: Gareth Irwin (Cardiff Metropolitan University, UK) President Elect: Young-Hoo Kwon (Texas Women’s University, USA) Secretary-General: Randall Jensen (Northern Michigan University, USA) Treasurer: Silvio Lorenzetti (University of Zürich, Switzerland) Vice President (Awards): Neal Smith (University of Chichester, UK) Vice President (Projects & Research): Tim Exell (University of Portsmouth, UK) Vice President (Conferences & Meetings): Gerda Strutzenberger (University of Salzburg, Austria) Vice President (Public Relations): Wolfgang Potthast (German Sport University Cologne, Germany) Vice President (Publications): Sarah Clarke (Northern Michigan University, USA) ISBS Student Representative Gillian Weir (University of Western Australia)

Organizing Committee Head & Host: Univ. Prof. Dr. Wolfgang Potthast Scientific Committee: Dr. Anja Niehoff & Sina David Applied Sessions and Workshops: Ralf Müller & Josef Viellehner Student Liaison: Johannes Funken Social Program: Katina Fischer Exhibition: Josef Viellehner Registration & Webpage: Johannes Funken & Dr. Steffen Willwacher IT & Technical Support: Dr. Björn Braunstein & Mark Sander 5

Scientific Review Board * Associate Editor

Murai Akihiko (AIST) Nathalie Alexander (Universität Salzburg) Sam Allen (Loughborough University) Toni Arndt (GIH) Alexandra Atack (St Mary's University, UK) Arnold Baca (University of Vienna) Chris Bailey (LaGrange College) Ian Bezodis (Cardiff MET) Neil Bezodis (Swansea University) Jenny Burbage (University of Portsmouth) Kevin Carroll (East Tennessee State University) Sina David (German Sport University, Cologne) Stefan Dill (German Sport University, Cologne) Thomas Dupré (German Sport University, Cologne) Timothy Exell (University of Porthsmouth) Roman Farana (University of Ostrava) Sara Firner (German Sport University, Cologne) Katina Fischer (German Sport University, Cologne) Glenn Fleisig (ASMI) Toshi Fujihara (Osaka University) Johannes Funken (German Sport University, Cologne) Laura-Anne Furlong (Loughborough University) Korbinian Glatzeder (German Sport University, Cologne) Stefan Grau (University of Gothenburg) Kai Heinrich (University of Applied Sciences Koblenz) Mike Hiley (Loughborough University) Hiroaki Hobara (AIST)* Cheng Tu Hsieh (California State University) ChengFu Huang (National Taiwan Normal University) Gareth Irwin (Cardiff MET)* Thomas Jaitner (TU Dortmund) Daniel Jandacka (University of Ostrava) Randall Jensen (North Michigan University) Kiros Karamanidis (London South Bank University) Takahashi Keizo (Biwako Seikei Sport College) Ian Kenny (University of Limerick) Igor Komnik (German Sport University, Cologne) 6

Sentaro Koshida (Ryotokuji University) Hugh Lamont (Coastal Carolina University) Mark Lake (Liverpool John Moores University) Chris MacDonald (Coastal Carolina University) Chris Mills (University of Portsmouth) Otsuka Mitsuo (Ritsumeikan University) Monique Mokha (NOVA Southeastern University) Ralf Müller (German Sport University, Cologne) David Mullineaux (University of Lincoln Anja Niehoff (German Sport University, Cologne)* Wolfgang Potthast (German Sport University, Cologne)* Karen Roemer (Central Washington University) Dieter Rosenbaum (Uni Münster) Aki Salo (University of Bath) Max Sanno (German Sport University, Cologne) Kimitake Sato (ETSU)* Hashizume Satoru (AIST) Hermann Schwameder (Universität Salzburg)* Peter Sinclair (University of Sydney) Neal Smith (University of Chichester)* Chris Sole (The Citadel) Darren Stefanyshyn (University of Calgary) Thorsten Stein (KIT Karlsruhe) Gerda Strutzenberger (Universität Salzburg) Tim Suchomel (Carroll University) Ian Harris Sujae (Republic Polytechnic School of Sports, Health & Leisure) Sato Takahiko (Ritsumeikan University) Higuchi Takatoshi (Fukuoka Institute of Technology) Sigrid Thaller (University of Graz) Markus Tilp (University of Graz) Kurihara Toshiyuki (Ritsumeikan University) Jaroslav Uchytil (University of Ostrava) Benedicte Vanwanseele (KU Leuven) Genevieve Williams (Anglia Ruskin University) Sandy WIllmott (University of Lincoln) Steffen Willwacher (German Sport University, Cologne) Cassie Wilson (University of Bath) Hannah Wyatt (Cardiff MET) 7

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Campus Site

Important Places

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Exhibition Area 2: MotionAnalysis, Vicon, Prophysics, MotionMetrix, Tekscan, Myon, Contemplas, Polytan, Novel, Codamotion, Gaitup, AnyBody

Exhibition Area 1: Qualysis, Kistler, C-Motion, Xsens, OpriTrack, Velamed, SRM, Delsys, AMTI, h/p/cosmos, Simi, moticon, ISBS 2018

Exhibitors Plan

Internet & Smoking & Power & SOS & Taxi & Tourist Info

Please note: • There is a bank holiday on Thursday 15th, where shops and supermarkets are closed in Germany, as well as public transportation is limited. WIFI access: • Name: Gastwlan User: ISBS Password: ISBS2017! Smoking: • Smoking is not allowed in all buildings on the campus. Power: • 230 V, power sockets Type F

Emergency call:

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Police:

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Taxi Cologne:

+49 221 2882

Cologne Tourism:

Kardinal-Höffner-Platz 1, 50667 Cologne Opening hours: 9:00-20:00 Phone. +49 221 346430 Website: https://www.koelntourismus.de/

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Drinks, Coffee Breaks & Lunch

Drinks •

Soft drinks and water will be provided at the “Network and Chill Out Zone” in the athletics hall anytime.

Coffee Breaks •

Coffee, tea and finger food will be provided at the “Network and Chill Out Zone” in the athletics hall during Coffee Breaks.

Lunch •

Different menus will be provided at the “Mensa”. Please bring your lunch tickets. One drink will be included.

Lunch Boxes for the Social Tours •

Every delegate will get a lunch box at the bus pickup area in front of the foyer before leaving to the buses.

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Schedule

[Wecken Sie das 13

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Important Events Welcome Reception / Ceremony Wednesday 14th, 19:00 - Foyer Geoffrey Dyson Lecture Wednesday 14th, 18:00-19:00 - Walter Herzog Keynote Lectures Thursday 15th, 08:30-19:15 – Dr. Caroline Nicol Thursday 15th, 16:45-17:30 - Dr. Hiroaki Hobara Friday 16th, 09:45-10:30 - Dr. Peter Weyand Friday 16th, 16:30-17:15 - Dr. Gert-Peter Brüggemann Saturday 17th, 9:45-10:30 - Dr. Martyn Shorten Invited Speakers Session Friday 16th, 16:30-17:15 Student Night Friday 16th, 19:00 - Barbecue Area (Track & Field Stadium) Sponsors Appreciation Night Friday 16th, 19:00 - Club Lounge Nord (Rhein Energie Stadium) Social Tours Saturday 17th, 14:30 - For details see page 25 Annual General Meeting Sunday 17th, 11:45-12:30 New Investigator Award Sunday 17th, 13:30-14:15 Hans Gros Award Sunday 17th, 14:15-15:00 - Pedro Morouço Closing Banquet Sunday 18th, 19:00 - German Sports and Olympic Museum address: Im Zollhafen 1, 50678 Köln (Rheinauhafen) http://www.sportmuseum.de/ 18

Workshops Statistical Parametric Mapping Wednesday 14th, 8:30 – 16:30 SPM is the analysis technique that allows the statistical analysis of typical biomechanical data e.g. 1D curves and vectors. It allows to avoid subjective analysis decisions. Actually it works like the basic statistical analyses we all know, such as t-tests, ANOVA, and linear regression, but it extends these to onedimensional profiles of forces or kinematics.

A new method for evaluation of sport specific performance and injury mechanisms within competitions - 3D markerless motion capture Wednesday 14th, 10:45 – 11:45 This workshop presents a new approach of markerless 3D motion capture that can be applied in regular trainings or even competitions. Unlike other markerless approaches, precise data for biomechanical analysis are extracted.

Sensing foot dynamics with Moticon SCIENCE sensor insoles Wednesday 14th, 12:00 – 13:00 This workshop will show the potential of Moticon SCIENCE for innovative field studies. Within hands-on demo setups, the complete range of possibilities will be presented, such as fast handling, easy video synchronization, and automated reports based on intelligent pattern recognition.

Latest camera technology used with ViconMotus 3D a practical workshop from recording to 3D kinematic data. Wednesday 14th, 13:00 – 15:00 In this workshop CONTEMPLAS will explain how latest camera technology affects and simplifies recording processes in laboratory and outdoor applications. TEMPLO software will record a simple movement by using either reflective or LED markers with multiple HD high-speed cameras. 19

Connect Eye and Body Movements: How Mocap systems and Eye Tracking systems can practically be integrated for biomechanics research. Wednesday 14th, 13:00 – 14:30 This workshop hosted by Qualisys in conjunction with SensoMotoric Instruments will focus on how Mocap systems and Eye Tracking systems can be integrated for biomechanics research to make complex estimations of athletes’ kinetics and performance in indoor and outdoor situations.

Biomechanical Performance Analysis in the field - Modern mobile multiparametric approches with EMG, inertial sensors and kinetic analysis Wednesday 14th, 15:30 – 17:00 The goal of this workshop is to show the possibilities of state of the art biomechanical sensors, but also showing ways of explaining the resulting data to non-biomechanical experts that base their decisions on it.

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Applied Session Performance Analysis of Bobsleigh Starts (Jan Goldmann) Thursday 15th, 11:00-12:30. Location: Athletics Hall

COMPLEX BIOMECHANICAL ANALYSIS OF BOBSLEIGH START Jan-Peter Goldmann1,2, Bjoern Braunstein1,2, Kai Heinrich1, Maximilian Sanno1,2, Fabian Göll1,2, René Spies3, André Sander3, Gert-Peter Brüggemann1 Institute of Biomechanics and Orthopaedics, German Sport University Cologne, Cologne, Germany1, The German Research Centre of Elite Sport, German Sport University Cologne, Cologne, Germany2, German Bobsleigh Luge and Skeleton Federation (BSD), Berchtesgaden, Germany3

The applied session gives insights into the analysis of bobsleigh start performance and the collaboration of the German Sport University Cologne, The German Bobsleigh Luge and Skeleton Federation and The Federal Institute of Sport Science in Germany. The push start and acceleration phase in bobsleigh is a major factor in the determination of high bob velocities and therefore final race times (1, 2, 3). Analysis of bobsleigh starts at the Olympic Games in Calgary (2) and Lillehammer (3) clarified that start times and final race times are highly correlated (0.6 < r < 0.86, p < 0.05). For that, the leg extensor muscles have to produce high mechanical power output at the ankle, knee and hip to propel the athlete’s body and the sled forward. The set up includes up to 16 IR-Highspeed-Cameras and three force plates. For the analysis of the push start and acceleration phase, the bobsleigh is arranged on an 80 m-Rail-System in the track and field hall. [1] M. Morlock, V. Zatsiorsky, Factors influencing performance in bobsled: I: Influencing of the bobs- led crew and the environment, J Sport Biom 5 (1989) 208–221. [2] G.-P. Brüggemann, M. Morlock, V. Zatsiorsky, Analysis of the bobsled and men’s luge at the xvii olympic winter games in lillehammer, J Appl Biom 13 (1997) 98–108. [3] S. Smith, D. Kivi, H. Camus, R. Pickels, S. William, Kinematic analysis of the men bobsled push starts, in: Proceedings of the ISBS, Vol. 24, 2006, pp. 1–4

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Performance Analysis of Pole Vaulting (Falk Schade) Thursday 15th, 14:50-16:00. Location: Leverkusen (by bus)

Falk Schade1 and Ralf Müller1,2 Olympic Training Centre Rhineland, Cologne, Germany1 Institute of Biomechanics and Orthopaedics, German Sport University Cologne, Cologne, Germany2 After a brief presentation of the energy exchange concept in the pole vault an exemplary training session will be carried out at a specially designed pole vault measuring station. Biomechanical guidance will be provided on the basis of combined dynamometric and kinematic measurements. An optoelectronic system (Qualisys) will be used to track the full-body movement over the last 10 meters of the approach run up to bar clearance. Additionally kinetic data will be measured by three force plates in the run-up and an instrumented planting box. The set up allows to provide instant feedback to athletes and coaches after performing pole vault jumps.

Why Dynamical Systems? The Application to Sport (Joseph Hamill) Friday, 16th 11:00-12:30. Location: Lecture Hall 01

The purpose of this session is to present how a dynamical systems approach can be applied to the analysis of sports related movements. Throughout the session we will build a theoretical framework for understanding nonlinearity in human movement and the link between perception and action. We will also review some popular methods used in non-linear analyses and their strengths and limitations. Finally we will discuss how these concepts can be applied to understand movement coordination in the individual athlete, and ecological principles underlying coordination within and between sports teams during competition.

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Performance Analysis of Swimming (Bruce Mason) Friday 16th, 11:00-12:30. Location: Swimming Centre Friday 16th, 14:50-16:20. Location: Swimming Centre

The biomechanical analysis of elite competition swimming consists of three separate phases associated with swimming performance. These are associated with: 1. Free Swim analysis, 2. Start, Turn and Relay Changeover analysis and 3. Competition analysis. The free swim analysis consists of analysing the technique, coordination and the forces involved during the free swimming phase. The Start, Turn and and Relay Changeover analysis investigates biomechanically what is occurring within these three phases of a swimmer's performance and how the performance may be improved. The competition analysis consists of analysing what swimmers are doing during actual swimming competition meets to identify the different swimmer's strategies in the competition and why certain swimmers are out performing other swimmers. In the Free Swim analysis Dr Gina Sacilotto will discuss aspects of the free swimming and Dr Rod Havriluk will demonstrate his Swimming Analysis system to biomechanically analyse free swimming in a practical pool situation. In the Start, Turn and Relay Changeover Analysis Bruce Mason will discuss the aspects of what is biomechanically analysed during these phases of swimming, how the performance may be improved and the Kistler PASS Analysis system will be demonstrated in the pool environment. Dr Jodi Cossor will discuss the purpose of Competition analysis and how it is performed and the Contemplas Competition Analysis system will be demonstrated in the pool environment. In the Performance Analysis of swimming session, all delegates attending will first meet in a lecture hall where the various aquatic biomechanics aspects will be discussed. The group will then be divided into three sub groups and will attend the pool sessions where the sub groups will rotate through the three separate sessions.

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Muscle Tendon mechanics (Kirsten Albracht) Saturday 17th, 11:00-12:30 Location: Lecture Hall 01 Function and plasticity of muscles and tendons It is well accepted that tendon mechanical properties influence the function of the entire muscle-tendon unit. These properties affect force transmission and bear important implications on energy transfers between muscle fibers, tendon tissue and the body. For instance, the mechanical properties of the lower limb tendons are essential for muscle force production during locomotion. Ultrasonography has for two decades enabled measurement of tendon displacement and fascicle behavior during various tasks. Initially restricted to slow isometric contractions, ultrasonographic scans can nowadays take advantage of an increased time resolution to examine muscle-tendon function during dynamic movements such as walking, running and jumping. The purpose of this session is to present the function and plasticity of the human Achilles tendon and to discuss implications for sport performance. The session will also give an introduction to ultrasound techniques to assess tendon properties and fascicle behavior during movements.

Muscle and tendon function - implications for everyday movements and sport performance Prof. Dr. Kirsten Albracht, University of Applied Science Aachen Training induced changes in the properties of the muscle-tendon unit Prof. Olivier Seynnes, Norwegian School of Sport Science Non-uniform biomechanical function in the Achilles tendon Prof. Dr. Toni Arndt, The Swedish School of Sport and Health Science

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Social Program 1. #urbanCGN Belgisches Viertel – City Life & City Lights Today the Belgian quarter is one of Colognes hotspots for fashion and design, bars and clubs as well as street art and (art) galleries. The development of the former 19th century residential area to the place to be of today has undergone various processes of change. These can be witnessed in manifold facades of the quarter's urban image: Corner shops, neon ads and urban art, the architecture of the buildings and the city tell the tales of one of Colognes most unique areas. They visualize how international design and style are absorbed and adopted by the local scene. The walking tour will lead us through one of the most diverse urban landscapes of Cologne and introduce you to the ongoing trends in all variations.

2. Walking tour through the old town - Local characters, anecdotes and specialities What makes Cologne so special? What is typically Kölsch? Perhaps you have heard of Tünnes and Schäl or the infamous Cologne Klüngel? Or perhaps some of the many well-known songs, which young and old ask about and do not have to be sung just during carnival? Or the numerous stories and anecdotes that people like to tell about the city and its inhabitants tongue-in-cheek? At the end of this fun walking tour through the old town, you'll be sure to agree "Cologne is a Feeling"!

3. Walking tour through the Rheinauhafen Fascinating about Cologne's newest quarter is its unmistakeable origin as a harbour that was converted into a high-quality commercial and residential area. In addition to the former port authority, historical warehouses and old cranes as technical monuments, the so-called crane houses and other new buildings dominate the picture. The quarter is essentially characterized by office buildings such as that of microsoft, residential complexes, the art-otel and restaurants. The Rhine quay has become a popular promenade that stretches along the whole length of the historical harbour.

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4. Walking tour in the old town and guided tour in the Cologne Cathedral This tour presents the most interesting facets of Cologne's past and present. In addition to visiting the world-famous Cathedral you will receive insights into the Roman colony and the medieval town of churches, merchants and guilds. Further themes during this walking tour are the city's destruction during the Second World War, its reconstruction and modern urban development as well as the typical Cologne mentality. The world-famous Cologne Cathedral with its gigantic dimensions and rich furnishings has a breathtaking effect on its visitors even today. After the foundation stone was laid in 1248, it took more than 600 years until the Cathedral was finished in the 19th century. The many well-preserved stained-glass windows and the golden glow of the Shrine of the Three Kings determine the appearance of the interior first and foremost. Another attraction enriching the Cathedral since 2007 is the highly regarded and controversial window by Gerhard Richter.

5. Culinary walk Culinary city tour with stories about Cologne’s gastronomic delights — of the past and of today. Discover Cologne’s culinary highlights at central places such as the “Rudolfplatz” and the “Belgisches Viertel”. You’ll learn about the city’s culinary history while tasting Cologne’s specialties such as dark bread, cheese delicacies, modern DeliSnacks, some sweets, and of course an ice cold “Kölsch”. Tasty surprises are waiting for you!

6. Black Stories Tour Interactive puzzle fun through Cologne's city center. The edgy, morbid, dark tales from the black stories tour are meanwhile cult. Like no other city Cologne is perfect for the black stories with its eventful history, impressive buildings, dazzling personalities, mythical fables and legends. The agency for city experiences has brought the black stories Cologne Edition to the city's streets in a way that shouldn't be missed. Together with other group participants you try to reconstruct the sequence of events leading up to the crime, along the trail of secrets at different locations. Your host is an entertaining guide. But watch out: he is only allowed to answer with “yes” or “no”!

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Award Winners’ Lectures Geoffrey Dyson Lecture: Dr. Walter Herzog, University of Calgary, Canada Dr. Herzog did his undergraduate training in Physical Education at the Federal Technical Institute in Zurich, Switzerland (1979), completed his doctoral research in biomechanics at the University of Iowa (USA) in 1985, and completed postdoctoral fellowships in Neuroscience and Biomechanics in Calgary, Canada in 1987. Currently, Dr. Herzog is a Professor of Biomechanics with appointments in Kinesiology, Medicine, Engineering, and Veterinary Medicine, holds the Canada Research Chair for Cellular and Molecular Biomechanics, and is appointed the Killam Memorial Chair for Inter-Disciplinary Research at the University of Calgary. His research interests are in musculoskeletal biomechanics with emphasis on mechanisms of muscle contraction and the biomechanics of joints with focus on mechanisms of onset and progression of osteoarthritis. Dr. Herzog is the recipient of the Borelli Award from the American Society of Biomechanics, the Career Award from the Canadian Society for Biomechanics and is the past president of the International, American and Canadian Societies for Biomechanics and was recently inducted into the Royal Society of Canada. Hans Gros Emerging Researcher Award: Dr. Pedro Morouço, Polytechnic Institute of Leiria, Portugal Pedro Morouço is Assistant Professor on Sport Sciences at the Polytechnic Institute of Leiria (IPL), and Scientific Director of the Research Centre for Human Movement Sciences. He is the Course Coordinator of the Master Degree in Sport and Health for Children and Youth and President of the Representatives Assembly of the High School of Education and Social Sciences. Pedro received his first degree and MSc in Sport Sciences from University of Porto and the PhD degree from University of Beira Interior. He has co-edited two books, authored and co-authored more than 70 papers published in books international journals and international conferences. Pedro Morouço is a reviewer of 5 Journals indexed in the Web of Science, and his research interests are mainly on the fields of the Sports Optimization, Biophysical demands of Human Movement, and Health & Sport for all. 27

Keynote Lectures Key Note Lecture 1: Dr. Caroline Nicol University of Marseille, France THE ADAPTIVE SSC: FROM FATIGUE RUNS ON EARTH TO THE REBOUNDS ON MARS Thursday 15th, 8:30-9:15 Location: Lecture Hall 1 Dr Caroline Nicol, senior lecturer – HDR at the Faculty of Sport Sciences of AixMarseille University. She performed her PhD studies in Finland under the supervision of Pr Paavo V. Komi, a pioneer in the use of innovative technologies (buckle, optic fiber, ultra-sonography) to investigate human movements. Her research focuses on the links between basic and applied research enriching the understanding of (i) the stretch-shortening cycle (SSC) in human locomotion, (ii) coping mechanisms in situations of external (usually high impacts; partial unweighting) and/or prolonged internal disturbances (SSC type fatigue), and (iii) horse-rider coupling in condition of prolonged effort. Actively involved in the European College of Sport Sciences for more than 25 years, she has strong international collaborations with Pr P.V. Komi, Dr M. Ishikawa and Pr J. Cabri.

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Key Note Lecture 2: Dr. Hiroaki Hobara AIST Tokyo, Japan LATEST RESEARCHES ON RUNNING-SPECIFIC PROSTHESES: TOWARD SOCIAL IMPLEMENTATIONS OF BIOMECHANICS Thursday 15th, 16:45-17:30 Location: Lecture Hall 1 Dr. Hiroaki Hobara is a research scientist at the National Institute of Industrial Science and Technology (AIST), Tokyo, Japan. He received his PhD in Human Sciences from Waseda University (2008), and completed his post-doctoral training at National Rehabilitation Center for Persons with Disabilities (Japan), and University of Maryland, College Park (USA). Dr. Hobara received Promising Young Scientist Award from International Society of Biomechanics (ISB) in 2013. His overarching research focus is the analysis of human movement, with a special focus on lower-limb prostheses. Over the last 10 years Dr. Hobara published 40 refereed journal papers and 60 refereed conference papers regarding jump mechanics, amputee locomotion and prosthetic sprinting.

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Key Note Lecture 3: Dr. Peter Weyand Southern Methodist University, USA FORCE, MOTION, SPEED: A GROUNDED PERSPECTIVE ON HUMAN RUNNING PERFORMANCE Friday 16th, 9:45-10:30 Location: Lecture Hall 1 Dr. Peter Weyand is the Glenn Simmons Professor of Applied Physiology and Biomechanics in the Department of Applied Physiology and Wellness at Southern Methodist University. Prior to coming to SMU, Dr. Weyand directed research efforts at Harvard University's Concord Field Station, a large animal facility specializing in terrestrial locomotion and the Locomotion Laboratory of Rice University. His research subjects have included antelope, emus, rodents and professional athletes with and without limb amputations. Dr. Weyand’s scholarly work focuses on mechanics, metabolism and performance at the whole body level. His expertise in these areas has led to him serve as a lead investigator in a number of high-profile projects. These include the "Michael Johnson, Wired Athlete" project prior to the 2000 Olympics, the Oscar Pistorius project prior to an appeal hearing before the Court of Arbitration for Sport in Switzerland in 2008, and the “Physics of Basketball Flopping” project examining the mechanics of contact sport collisions. Dr. Weyand currently serves as the lead scientist for the biomechanics and bio-modelling portion of the Sub-2-Hour marathon project based in the United Kingdom with satellite operations in Kenya and Ethiopia.

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Key Note Lecture 4: Dr. Gert-Peter Brüggemann German Sport University Cologne, Germany TECHNOLOGY IN SPORTS AND EXERCISE: ADVANTAGE FOR PERFORMANCE AND ATHLETE’S PROTECTION OR INCREASED RISK FOR INJURY Friday 16th, 16:30-17:15 Location: Lecture Hall 1 Dr. Brüggemann received his undergraduate training in mathematics and human movement sciences at the Universities Muenster and Frankfurt/Main, Germany. In 1980 he obtained a doctoral degree at the University of Frankfurt/Main in Biomechanics. He accepted an Associate Professor position at the German Sport University of Cologne in 1984. There Dr. Brüggemann received a full professorship in human movement science in 1993. Since 2000 he has held a professorship in Biomechanics and is the director of the Institute for Biomechanics and Orthopaedics at the German Sport University. This multi-disciplinary research institute concentrates on the study of the human body, its movements and its biological tissue response to mechanical loading related to exercise using microand macroscopic approaches. Dr. Brüggemann’s research concentrates on human movement and the related mechanical loading of biological structures in sports and daily life activities. He is interested in the application of movement related products for able bodied and handicapped, recreational and elite athletes such as sport shoes, playing surfaces, sport equipment, braces, orthoses and prostheses. Dr. Brüggemann has collaborated with many sporting goods, footwear and health care companies. Dr. Brüggemann received an honorary professorship from the Shanghai University of Sport and was a member of the IOC Medical Commission, Subcommission on Biomechanics and Physiology for twelve years. He participated in the IOC biomechanics projects at the Olympic Games from 1992 to 2004. Brüggemann’s research is funded by the German Research Foundation, the German Federal Institute of Sport Sciences, the Federal Ministry of Research, the European Community, the European Space Agency, the footwear industry, the health care industry and international sport bodies.

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Key Note Lecture 5: Dr. Martyn Shorten BioMechanica Portland, USA RUNNING BIOMECHANICS: WHAT DID WE MISS? Saturday 17th, 9:45-10:30 Location: Lecture Hall 1 Martyn Shorten received his Ph.D. from Loughborough University, UK, in 1984. Before starting his own business in 1992, he was employed as Director of the NIKE Sport Research Laboratory and as Director of Research Design and Product Development for PUMA AG. Shorten has been active in sports-related research and product development since 1978, with a primary focus on applying biomechanics research to the development of safety and performance enhancing products. While Shorten’s basic and applied research has won international recognition, he is a self-styled “recovering academic”, preferring to using science and technology as tools for developing applications and products. He is a frequent author and invited speaker on topics related to the biomechanics of human performance and injury, and their links to athletic footwear, sports surface and sports equipment design. His company, BioMechanica LLC, provides research, development and testing services to leading sporting goods manufacturers and other businesses and his patented inventions have been widely employed in footwear, apparel, protective equipment and surfacing products. Since 2008, BioMechanica has hosted the “Runner’s World Shoe Lab” and Shorten has acted as the magazine’s Technical Editor, providing test results for Shoe Guides and other science support for the magazine’s publications in 18 countries. Shorten is also a co-founder and former President of Skydex, Inc., a Denver company that manufactures high-performance impact attenuating materials for military, sports and other applications based on patented technology developed by Shorten and others. Shorten has been an active member of the International Society of Biomechanics since 1983, and served on the Society’s Executive Council from 2001-2003. In

32

1993, he established a working group that became the ISB’s Footwear Biomechanics Group., an international forum for academics, clinicians and industry researchers. In 2009, the group created the “Martyn Shorten Award for Innovation”, sponsored by RSscan International, in recognition of his contributions. Shorten has served as Chairman of the ASTM International Committee on Sports Equipment and Facilities and as a member of the Committee on Standards. He is active in the development of standards for footwear, artificial turf and playground surfacing, chairing ASTM’s subcommittees on AthleticFootwear and Test Methods and Practices. In 2006, ASTM International’s Board of Directors presented Shorten with Fellowship of the Society and the ASTM Award of Merit, the society’s highest award, for distinguished service.

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Invited Speakers Session BIOMECHANICS – SPORT – TECHNOLOGY Friday, 16th 17:20-18:30 Location: Lecture Hall1 The Symposium is around the triangle Biomechanics, Technology and Sports. The speakers will critically cover the impact of biomechanics and biomechanical research on sports, performance enhancement and injury prevention. The effect of technology and equipment on performance enhancement and athletes’ protection will be another topic. The role of technology on the inclusion of people with physical impairment and the underlying ethical risks are themes of one of the contributions. Finally, the relevance of biological resources and training (biological adaptation) for top performance in sports is another aspect of the presentations. The symposium will contribute to a critical review of the role of biomechanics and advanced technology to sport in general and especially to performance enhancement and overuse protection of the musculoskeletal system in

Four invited speakers will give 15 (20) + 5 mins presentations.

1. Joe Hamill (Amherst, USA): Footwear technology and injury prevention - what did we miss? 2. Adamantios Arampatzis (Berlin, Germany): Elasticity of apparatus facilitates muscle force and energy production by means of an appropriate muscle activation 3. Wolfgang Potthast (Koeln, Germany): Technology - prime factors to performance in athletes with physical impairment? 4. Dirk De Clercq (Gent, Belgium): Selection - major factor of performance? The story of Gusimbula high jumpinsports.

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Scientific Program

35

36

15_O2

15_O3

15_O4

15_O5

9:34

09:48

10:02

10:16

15_O6

15_O7

15_O8

15_O9

15_O10

9:20

9:34

09:48

10:02

10:16

ID

Thursday, 15th

ID 15_O1

9:20

Thursday, 15th

The Inter-laboratory Repeatability Of Unplanned Sidestepping Kinematics. C. J Donnelly; G. Weir; C. J. Jackson; J. Alderson; R. Sharir; R. Rafeuddin; J. Vanrenterghem; M. A. Robinson

A Kinematically Based Algorithm To Estimate The Energy Cost Of Variable-speed Shuttle Running. M. Zago; M. Galli; S. Rampichini; E. Limonta; F. Esposito; C. Sforza

Rotation And Braking Strategies To Perform A Successful Cutting Maneuver. S. David; R. Müller; I. Komnik; W. Potthast

Pelvic Obliquity And Rotation Influences Foot Position Estimates During Running And Sidestepping: “it’s All In The Hips”. S. Byrne; G. Weir; J. Alderson; B. Lay; C. J Donnelly

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: M. Lake, G. Weir Y-balance Test But Not Functional Movement Screen Scores Are Associated With Peak Knee Valgus Moments During Unplanned Sidestepping: Implications For Assessing Anterior Cruciate Ligament Injury Risk. M. Lee; S. Sim; Y. Jiemin

Oral Sessions 2: Change of Direction

*=NIA finalist

Biomechanical Analysis Of The Start In Ski Cross And Snowboard Cross. M. Olvermann; H. Frühschütz; M. Goll; P. Spitzenpfeil; A. Huber

Measuring Lower Limb Loading During Dynamic Sporting Actions: Reducing Errors From Soft Tissue Interference And Filtering. B. Hohl; M. Lake

*Coordinative Variability In Forefoot Runners During An Exhaustive Run. A. Amado; C. Jewell; R. van Emmerik; J. Hamill

*Adjustment In The Flight Phase Of 1m Springboard Forward Pike Dives. M. Sayyah; M. Yeadon; M. J. Hiley; M. A. King

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: N. Smith, G. Irwin *Optimising Individual Performance In Cricket Fast Bowling. P. Felton; M. A. King

Oral Sessions 1: NIA 1

37

15_O12

15_O13

15_O14

15_O15

9:34

9:48

10:02

10:16

15_O22

15_O23

15_O24

15_O25

15_O26

15_O27

11:00

11:14

11:28

11:42

11:56

12:10

ID

Thursday, 15th

15_O11

9:20

ID

Thursday, 15th

*=NIA finalist

*Evaluation Of Silhouette-based Markerless Tracking For Kinematics In Sport. H. Frühschütz; L. Becker; P. Russ; P. Spitzenpfeil

*The Differences In Rugby Place Kick Technique Between Successful And Less Successful Kickers. A. Atack; G. Trewartha; N. Bezodis

*Muscle Activation Strategies During An Unanticipated Stopping Task. C. Jewell; G. Weir; K. A. Boyer; J. Hamill

*Lower Extremity Coordination Variability During Anticipated And Unanticipated Sidestepping: Implications For ACL Injury Prevention. G. Weir; C. Jewell; R. Van Emmerik; J. Hamill

*Are Muscle Forces Relevant In The Age Related Rise Of Injuries In Adolescent Soccer Players? T. Dupré; K. R. L. Mortensen; F. G. Lysdal; J. Funken; R. Müller; J. Mayer; H. Krahl; W. Potthast

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: N. Smith, G. Irwin Longitudinal Manipulatuion Of The Kinematic Chain Using A Reducing Biofeedback Schedule. F. Mulloy; D. R. Mullineaux; G. Irwin

Oral Sessions 4: NIA 2

The Parallel Bars Movements With Strain Of Bars. AW Suraj Chandana; L. Wangang; Y.Mingnong; W. Xubo

Elbow And Wrist Joint Loading In Gymnastics: Injury Risk In Round Off Technique Selection. R. Farana; G. Strutzenberger; T. Exell; J. Skypala; G. Irwin

Limit Cycle Representation Of The Gymnastics Longswing. G. Williams; D. Vicinanza; G. Irwin; K. M. Newell

Using A Kinect Device To Evaluate Amplitude Of Horizontal Rotation On The Pommel Horse. T. Fujihara

Location: Lecture Hall 3 Chair: G.-P. Brüggemann, M. Kinoshita Effect Of Stiffness Of Knee And Ankle Alignment On The Impact Loads During Landing In Gymnastic Floor Exercise. W. Hao; X. Xiao; C. Wu; X. Li; Y. Lou

Oral Session 3: Acrobatic Sports 1

38

15_O16

15_O17

15_O18

15_O19

15_O20

15_O21

11:00

11:14

11:28

11:42

11:56

12:10

ID

Thursday, 15th

Biomechanics Of The Single-handed Dynamic Moves On Campus Board And Effect Of Rung Distance. A. Mithat Amca; N. Smith

The 2D Trochanter Tracking Method: A Potential Low Cost Alternative When Assessing Vertical Power-forcevelocity Profiles? J. Kröll; J. Fritz; H. Schwameder

Towards Real-time Feedback In High Performance Speed Skating. J. van der Eb; W. Zandee; T. van den Bogaard; S. Geraets; D.-Jan Veeger; P. Beek

Ice Hockey Players Produce A Unique Postural Sway Characteristic. M. Walsh; E. Slattery; J. Haworth

Biomechanical Characteristics Related To Poling Propulsive Effectiveness In Cross-country V2 Skating Technique. V. Bessone; F. Paternoster; M. Stanglmeier; M. Veith; R. Schuster; A. Schwirtz; W. Seiberl

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: N. Linthorne, W.-T. Tang A Simple Method For Assessment Of Muscle Force, Velocity, And Power Producing Capacities From Functional Movement Tasks. D. Suzovic; M. Z. Zivkovic; S. Djuric; I. Cuk; S. Jaric

Oral Sessions 5: Human Performance and Modelling

39

15_P1

15_P2

15_P3

15_P4

15_P5

15_P6

15_P7

15_P8

15_P9

15_P10

15_P11

15_P12

15_P13

13:30

13:33

13:36

13:39

13:42

13:45

13:48

13:51

13:54

13:57

14:00

14:03

14:06

ID

Thursday, 15th

*=NIA Finalist

A Study On The Correlation Between The Foot Features And Gait Characteristics During Over-ground Walking. J. Kim; K. Mun; S. J. C. S. Chun; J. Hong

Bobsleigh Start Interval Times And Three-dimensional Motion Analysis Of The Lower Limb Joints In Preparation For The 2018 Pyeongchang Winter Olympics. S. Park; K. Lee; D. Kim; J. Yoo; J. Jung; K. Park; S. Park; J. Kim

Lower Extremity Muscle Activities And Gait Kinematics In Hiking Using Trekking Shoes And High-cuff Hiking Boots. H. Schwameder; S. Kraft; N. Alexander

Does Expectation Of Higher Performance In A Knee Brace Actually Affect Gait? M. Geil; B. Balsamo

Effects Of Custom-made 3d Printed Insoles For Flat-foot People On Gait Parameters: A Preliminary Study. Y. Kim; Y. Joo

*Establishing Evidence Of Reliability And Validity For The Use Of A Pneumatic Helmet Impact System. L. Jeffries; S. Carlson; C. Zerpa; E. Przysucha; P. Sanzo

*Ground Reaction Forces During The Golf Swing Using Different Golf Clubs In Female Golfers. T. Hirano; Y. Kashiwagi; Y. Inoue; Y. Kihara; S. Shimatani; K. Funato; M. Ae

*Matching Triceps Surae Muscle Strength And Tendon Stiffness Eliminates Age-related Differences In Drop-jump Performance. M. König; S. Hemmers; C. McCrum; G. Epro; T. Ackermans; U. Hartmann; K. Karamanidis

*Relationship Of Motions Between The Arm And The Legs In The Diving Motion Of Soccer Goalkeepers. N. Numazu; N. Fujii

*Kinematic Analysis Of A Televised Eversion Ankle Sprain. F. Wade; K. Mok; D. T. P. Fong

*The Throwing Performance And Trunk Kinematics Of Quarterbacks During A Football Throw While Wearing Rib Protector Garments. M. Walker; K. Simpson; C. Samson

*Relationship Between Performance And Vertical Stiffness In Triathlon Running During A Competition. K. Takahashi; A. Aoyagi; Y. Nabkura

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: N. Smith *Modeling And Optimal Control Of Able-bodied And Unilateral Amputee Running. A. L. Kleesattel; D. Clever; J. Funken; W. Potthast; K. Mombaur

Power Poster 1 – NIA, Gait & Locomotion, Various Sports

40

15_P14

15_P15

15_P16

15_P17

15_P18

15_P19

15_P20

15_P21

15_P22

15_P23

15_P24

13:30

13:33

13:36

13:39

13:42

13:45

13:48

13:51

13:54

13:57

14:00

ID

Thursday, 15th

Weight Transfer Changes During Golf Shots From Different Lies. G. M. Blenkinsop; N. J. Gallimore; M. Hiley

Wrist-elbow Coordination In Technique Selection: Influence Of Hand Position During The Back Handspring. S. Burton; L. Needham; T. Exell; R. Farana; G. Irwin

Influence Of The Ball Speed On The Displacement Of The Center Of Gravity During Baseball Batting Motion. T. Tago; K, Kaneko; D. Tsuchioka; N. Ishii; T. Wada

Kinematics Analysis Of The Upper Extremity during The Two-handed Backhand Drive Volley for Female Tennis Players. M.-L. Tai; C.-J. Yang; K.-L. Chang; Y.-C. Lin; W.-T. Tang

The Role Of The Internal Rotation Of The Upper Arm In Javelin Throwing. H.-P. Köhler; F. Lehmann; M. Witt

Relationship Between The Ball Velocity And Upper Extremity Kinematics During An Overarm Throwing Selfpractice Program. G. Ozkaya; M. S. Kim; H. R. Kim; S. J. Kim; Ki K. Lee

The Biomechanical Analysis Of Load Characteristics During Discus Throws With Various Weight Implements. K. Hirose; K. Maeda; Y. Noguchi; K. O. Byun

The Effects Of Deep Squat “rom” On Baseball Throwing Dynamics Of Lower Extremities Of Position Players. W. Lin; J. Kung; S. Chen; D. Burgee; W. T. Tang

Estimation Of The Jump Height For The Volleyball Spike By A Mobile IMU Unit. T. Jaitner; G. Ebker; M. Schmidt

Use Of Accelerometers In Australian Football To Identify A Kick. S. Ellens; S. Blair; J. Peacock; S. Barnes; K. Ball

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: P. Hume Vertical Jump Characteristics And Lower Limbs Muscular Contribution In Chileans Volleyball Players During The Countermovement Jump (CMJ). F. Dal Bello; E. Navarro Cabello; J. Rueda; E. Aedo Munoz

Power Poster 2- Ball Games & Throwing

41

15_P25

15_P26

15_P27

15_P28

15_P30

15_P31

15_P32

15_P33

15_P34

15_P35

15_P36

15_P37

13:30

13:33

13:368

13:39

13:42

13:45

13:48

13:51

13:54

13:57

14:00

14:03

ID

Thursday, 15th

A New Method For Measuring Kinetics And Kinematics In Field Resisted Running: Comparison To Laboratory Tethered Running. F. A. Barros Sousa; C. A. Gobatto

Wireless Insoles To Measure Ground Reaction Forces: Step-by-step Validity In Hopping, Walking, And Running. G. Burns; J. D. Zendler; R. F. Zernicke

Validation Of The Photoelectric Optogait System To Measure Race Walking Biomechanical Parameters On A Treadmill. D. Álvarez de la Cruz; A. Sebastian; L. Pellitero; V. Ferrer-Roca

A Musculoskeletal Modeling Approach Of Iliotibial Band Syndrome In Cycling. Implications For Injury Prevention. M. Menard; M. Domalain; P. Lacouture

Modeling A Springboard In Gymnastics. T. Lehmann; A. Schleichardt; F. Naundorf; K. Knoll

Muscle Contributions To Body Mass Center Velocity During Vertical And Forward Jumping. Y. Suzuki; Y. Kobayashi; M. Murata; M. Takizawa

Lower Limb Muscle Lengths In Rowing: A Preliminary Study. M Retailleau; M. Domalain; M. Menard; F. Colloud

A Study On The Representative Point Of Horse’s Center Of Gravity. S. Li; Q. Dong; Y. Yu; L. Li; J. Tao

Investigating The Use Of Sample Entropy To Detect Fatigue. P. G Taylor; J. A. Ross; J. W. L. Keogh

3D Reconstruction Accuracy Of Two Moving Motion Analysis Systems: Preliminary Results. G. R. Dalla Bernardina; I. M. Rodrigues; H. T. Pinto; T. Monnet; P. Cerveri; A. P. S.

A Method To Obtain 3d Kinematics Data Of Whole High Jump Movement. K. Ai; H. Yu

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: H. Bayne Markerless Motion Capture Within Sport: An Exploratory Case Study. L. Needham; M. Long; G. Irwin

Power Poster 3- Innovative Methods, Sensor Technology, Modelling & Simulation

42

15_O29

15_O30

15_O31

15_O32

15:04

15:18

15:32

15:46

15_O33

15_O34

15_O35

15_O36

15_O37

14:50

15:04

15:18

15:32

15:46

ID

Thursday, 15th

15_O28

14:50

ID

Thursday, 15th

Thoracoabdominal Motion During Different Exercises Of Classical Ballet: Preliminary Results. I. Martins Rodrigues; G. Bernadina; C. Massaroni; K. Sarro; A. Chiapeta; P. Cerveri; A. Silvatti

The Potential Effect Of Mini-trampoline Stiffness On Take-off Behaviour Of Gymnasts – A Methodological Study. U. G. Kersting; A. P. Brandi; A. B. Rosendal; J. F.S.G. Hansen; M. B. Kristensen; M. L. Gregersen

Three-dimensional Analysis Of Yurchenko Layout With 360˚ Twist In Female Vaults: Modified Deterministic Model And Judges’ Scores. Y.-K. Kim; C.-H. Park

Functional Variability In A Whole Body Co-ordinated Movement. M. Hiley; M. Yeadon

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: R. Farana, G. Williams Twist Limits Of Late Twisting Double Somersaults On Trampoline. M. Yeadon; M. Hiley

Oral Sessions 7: Acrobatic Sports 2

Kinematics Of The Hand And Key Rotation In A Tennis Forehand Drive Of Tennis Players. B. Pedro; F. Joao; J. P. R. Lara; A. P. Veloso

Tennis Ground Strokes From A Bird’s Exe View – A Estimate Of The Angular Momentum About The Longitudinal Body Axis. S. Hannappel; N. Eckardt; S. Fischer; A. Kibele

Kinematics Of Shoulder Joints During Tennis Serve In Young Female Athletes: Influence Of History Of Shoulder Pain. B. Gillet; M. Begon; C. Berger-Vachon; I. Rogowski

How Do Tennis Players Control Their Balance During The Serve? P. Jamkrajang; M. A. Robinson; W. Limroongreungrat; J. Vanrenterghem

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: B. Elliott, A. Veloso Influence Of The Laboratory Context And The Size Of The Markers Set On The Tennis Serve Evaluation. F. Tubez; B. Forthomme; J.-L. Croisier; V. Denoel; O. Brüls; J. Paulus; C. Schwartz

Oral Sessions 6: Tennis / Racket Sports 1

43

15_O52

15_O53

15_O54

Subject- And Joint-specific Strategies Used By Male Basketball Players To Maximize Countermovement Jump 16_O109 Height. K. Kipp; M. Kiely; M. Giordanelli; P. Malloy; C. Geiser

18:03

18:17

18:31

18:45

19:59

18:45

18:31

18:17

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: M. Robinson, D. Fong Interaction Effects Of Posture And Uneven Ground On Able-bodied Walking Kinetics. S. Aminiaghdam; C. Rode; R. Blickhan Are There Gender-specific Differences In Elementary Motor Speed Ability? J. Krug; G. Voss; M. Witt

Oral Sessions 9: Gait and Locomotion

Determining The Dynamic Contributions To Kicking Foot Speed In Rugby Place Kicking. S. Koike; N. Bezodis

The Relationship Between Impact Charactersitics And Forced Plantar-flexion During Football Kicking. J. Peacock; K. Ball

The Influence Of Side Dominance On Upper Body Kinematics During Rugby Passes From The Ground. M. Sayers; R. Ballon

15_O57

Principal Component Analysis Of Neural And Kinematic Parameters Of Forward And Backward Walking Across Different Inclines. K. Angeloudis; S. Miller Determination Of Functional Groups In Different Levels In Running Gait; Lower Limb Mechanical Energy 15_O58 Analysis. M. Eslami; E. Hosseininejad; F. Salari Esker; R. Yousefpour; A. Fayyaz Movaghar; H. Sadeghi Effects Of Triceps Surae Fatigue On Gait Local Dynamic Stability In Women As Practitioners And Non15_O59 practitioners Of Strength Training. G. Cristina; R. Magnani; F. Rodrigues; G. Souza; V.a Marcus Kinematic Strategies To Keep An Unchanged Margin Of Stability During Treadmill Running On An Even And 15_O60 Uneven Surface. N. Eckardt; Al. Santuz; A. Ekizos; A. Arampatzis; A. Kibele Recovery Of Daily Activity Patterns In Patients After Acl Reconstruction. D. Rosenbaum; M. Sliepen; B. Schliemann; 18_O154 J. Glasbrenner; S. Lenschow; M. Herbort; M. Raschke; C. Kösters

15_O56

17:49

18:03

15_O55

17:35

ID

Thursday, 15th

15_O51

17:49

Biomechanics Of Goal-kicking Accuracy In Australian Football Using An Inertial Measurement System. S. Blair; G. Duthie; S. Robertson; K. Ball

15_O50

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: K. Ball, K. Gianikellis Kinematics Of The Axial Skeleton During One-man Rugby Union Scrums. A. Cerrito; K. Evans; R. Adams; C. Pizzolato; P. Milburn

Oral Sessions 8: Team Sports 1

17:35

ID

Thursday, 15th

44

Feedback On Rowers' Mechanical Power Output Improves Compliance To Intended On-water Training Intensity. L. L. Lintmeijer; M. J. Hofmijster; F. S. Robbers; A.J. van Soest; P. J. Beek

15_O40

15_O41

15_O42

15_O43

18:03

18:17

18:31

18:45

15_O46

15_O47

15_O48

18:03

18:17

18:31

15_O49

15_O45

17:49

18:45

15_O44

17:35

ID

Thursday, 15th

A Simple Mathematical Model Of A Single Sculling Technique. M. Wychowanski; G. Sługocki; G. Orzechowski; Z. Staniak; D. Radomski; A. Trzciński; A. Wit

15_O39

17:49

Predicting Ground Reaction Forces From Trunk Kinematics: A Mass-spring-damper Model Approach. N. J Nedergaard; M. A. Robinson; B. Drust; P. Lisboa; J. Vanrenterghem

A Non-invasive Method To Investigate Foot Bone Kinematics. K. Rauner; A. Krautter; S. Lehner; J. Mitternac; V. Senner

Soft Tissue Artefacts Cause An Underestimation In Knee Flexion Angle In Skinmarker Based Squat Simulations. S. Lorenzetti; M. Plüss; F. Schellenberg; R. List; P. Schütz; W. R. Taylor

Muscle Force Estimation In Clinical Biomechanics: Anybody Vs OpenSim. U. Trinler; N. Alexander; H. Schwamender; R. Baker

Comparing Estimated And Measured Muscle Activation During Highly Dynamic And Multidirectional Movementsa Validation Study. M. Dietzsch; S. David; T. Dupré; I. Komnik; W. Potthast

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: F. Yeadon, J. Vanrenterghem Prescribing Joint Co-ordinates During Model Preparation In Opensim Improves The Accuracy Of Lower Limb Kinematics. C. J. Jackson; J. Alderson; G. Weir; C. J Donnelly

Oral Sessions 11: Computer Modelling & Simulation 1

Three-dimensional Neck Kinematics During Breakfall For Osoto-gari And Its Association With Neck Strength In Novice Judokas. S. Koshida; T. Ishii; T. Matsuda; T. Hashimoto

Does Specialization In Karate Affect Reaction Time In Specific Karate Kumite Situations? A. Nedeljkovic; M. Mudric; I. Cuk; S. Jovanovic; S. Jaric

Intra- And Inter-rater Reliability Of A Video-based Method To Quantify Stroke Synchronisation In Crew-boat Sprint Kayaking. C. Tay; P. W. Kong

15_O38

Location: Lecture Hall 3 Chair: J. Hamill, L.-A. Furlong Elite Rowers Apply Different Forces Between Stationary And Sliding Ergometers & On-water Rowing. S.-K. Millar; D. Reid; L. McDonnell; J. Lee; S. Kim

Oral Sessions 10: Various Sports

17:35

ID

Thursday, 15th

45

16_O67

16_O68

16_O69

8:58

9:12

9:25

16_O70

16_O71

16_O72

16_O73

16_O74

8:30

8:44

8:58

9:12

9:25

ID

16_O66

8:44

Friday, 16th

16_O65

ID

8:30

Friday, 16th

Depth Jump - Damping Mechanism In Non-contact ACL Injury Prevention. A. Squillante

The Effect Of Fatigue Induced From A Simulated Hockey Match On Biomechanical ACL Injury Risk Factors In Elite Female Field Hockey Players. G. Weir; J. Alderson; D. Hiscock; M. Smith; A. Alicea; C. J. Donnelly

Influence Of Exercise History On Fall-induced Hip Fracture Risk. S. Abe; N. Narra; R. Nikander; J. Hyttinen; R. Kouhia; H. Sievänen

Lower Body Stiffness Variations And Associated Injury Risk During Sports Specific Tasks. E. Millett; M. Moresi; M. Watsford; P. Taylor; D. Greene

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: C. Nicol, A. Veloso A Previous Hamstring Injury Affects Limb Dominance In Soccer Kicking. A. Navandar; S. Veiga; C. Garcia; J. Rueda; G. Torres; D. Chorro; E. Navarro

Oral Sessions 13: Injury Prevention 1

Comparison Of Step-by-step Kinematics Of Resisted, Normal And Assisted 30 M Sprints In Experienced Sprinters. R. van den Tillaar; P. Gamble

The Relationship Between Reactive Strength Measures And Sprinting Performance. R. Healy; C. Smyth; A. J. Harrison

Kinetic Analysis Of The Block Start And First Two Contacts In Sprinting. P. Graham-Smith; C. Brandner; J. H. Ryu; L. Gallagher

The Effect Of Warm-up On Sprinting Kinematics. P. Morouço; M. H. Gil; H. P. Neiva; M. C. Marques; A. Sousa; D. A. Marinho

Location : Lecture Hall 1 Chair: L. Charalambous, N. Bezodis Use Of Statistical Parametric Mapping To Reveal Novel Athlete-specific Kinetic Determinants Of Sprint Start Performance. S. L. Colyer; A. I.T. Salo

Oral Sessions 12: Track & Field 1

46

16_O63

16_O64

8:58

9:12

16_O75

16_O76

16_O77

16_O78

16_O79

8:30

8:44

8:58

9:12

9:25

ID

16_O62

8:44

Friday, 16th

16_O61

ID

8:30

Friday, 16th

Analysis Of Grip Force During A Golf Putting At Different Distance - Pilot Study. Y.-T. Wang; P.-C. Su; Y.-L. Wu; J.-H. Chang

Contact Time And Foot Strike Angles Estimation Using Foot Worn Inertial Sensors In Running. M. Falbriard; F. Meyer; B. Mariani; G. P. Millet; K. Aminian

Estimation Of The Centre Of Mass And Pelvis Movement In Running Using An Inertia Sensor Mounted On Sacrum. Y. Enomoto; T. Aibara; K. Sugimoto; S. Keitaro; T. Yokozawa; R. Murata

On The Use Of Inertial Sensors To Determine Trunk Displacement During Walking: A Validation Study. M. Fleron; N. Ubbesen; F. Battistella; D. Leandro D.; A. S.C. Oliveira

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: M. Shorten, J. Kröll Estimation Of The Centre Of Mass Kinematics In Alpine Ski Racing Using Inertial And Magnetic Sensors. B. Fasel; M. Gilgien; J. Spörri; K. Aminian

Oral Sessions 15: Sensor Technology 1

Three-dimensional Flow Field And Leg Motion During Undulatory Underwater Swimming. H. Shimojo; R. Murakawa; R. Nara; Y. Baba; Y. Sengoku; J. Sakakibara; Y. Shimoyama; S. Tsubakimoto; H. Takagi

A Method Of Improving The Measurement Of Kinematic Parameters Above And Under Water In Swimming Start. H. Takagi; T. Tatsumoto; S. Sakai

The Validation Of A Swimming Turn Wall-contact-time Measurement System. V. Brackley; K. Ball; E. Tor

Location: Lecture Hall 3 Chair: P. Morouço, N. Alexander Is There Any Transfer Between Countermovement Jump And Swimming Track Start Performance? D. A. Duarte Carvalho; P. Fonseca; D. A. Marinho; A. J. Silva; R. Zacca; L. Mourao; R. J. Fernandes; P. Vilas-Boas

Oral Sessions 14: Swimming / Aquatic Sports

47

16_O82

16_O83

16_O85

11:28

11:42

11:56

Relevance Of Early Stretching In Overhead Athletes. C. Schwartz; F. Tubez; J.-L. Croisier; V. Denoël; O. Brüls; B. 16_O87 Forthomme

Biomechanical Loads In Rugby Union Tackling Are Affected By Tackle Direction And Impact Shoulder. E. 16_O88 Preatoni; E. Seminati; D. Cazzola; G. Trewartha; S. Williams

Functional Adaptations In Isokinetic Performance And Shoulder Mobility In Elite Ultimate Frisbee Players. C. 16_O89 Koeble; W. Seiberl

The Effect Of Kinesiotaping Compared To No Tape On Surface Emg Activity Of The Shoulder Muscles During 16_O90 Overhead Functional Movements. K. C. H. Groop; P. Sanzo; C. Zerpa

16_O91 Risk Of Injury In Trail Running: A Preliminary Study. R. C. R. Bean; G. Schwartz; Y. Albertus; D. Prins; N. Tam

11:14

11:28

11:42

11:56

12:10

Chair: W. Alt, B. Vanwanseele

Head Acceleration During A Simulated Match Load Of Tackles. G. Nichols; N. Loh; A. Lavender; S. Rosalie; P. 16_O86 Davey; K. Netto

Location: Lecture Hall 4

Oral Sessions 17: Injury Prevention 2

Operating Length And Velocity Of Human M. Vastus Lateralis Fascicles During Vertical Jumping. M. E. Nikolaidou; R. Marzilger; S. Bohm; F. Mersmann; A. Arampatzis

Comparison Of Three EMG-based Muscle Fatigue Assessments In Dynamic Contractions. N. Özgören; S. Arıtan

Force-velocity Relationship Of Leg Muscles Assessed By Motorized Treadmill Tests. S. Jaric; S. Dobrijevic; S. Djuric; V. Ilic

Comparison Of The Reliability Of Peak Force Measured During An Isometric Mid-thigh Pull And Isometric Squat. C. J. Brady; A. J. Harrison; E. P. Flanagan; T. M. Comyns

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: K. Karamanidis, A. Arampatzis Does Central Fatigue Limit Muscle Force Generation Capacity During Fatigue? A. Puleo; P. Contessa

Oral Sessions 16: Muscle Function & Tissue Mechanics

11:00

ID

16_O81

11:14

Friday, 16th

16_O80

ID

11:00

Friday, 16th

48

Relationship Of Throwing Arm Mechanics And Interval Thorwing Distance In High School Baseball Players. B. 16_P41 Dowling; C. Owen; T. Tubbs; J. Dines; C. Camp

The Effect Of Concussion On Reaction Time And Dual Tasking Ability In A Simulated Driving Environment. D. 16_P42 Dumphy; C. Zerpa; T. Hoshizaki; B. Weaver; D. McKee; M. Bédard; P. Sanzo

The Effect Of Approach Velocity On Centre Of Mass Motion And Performance Of The Maximal Instep Soccer 16_P43 Kick. S. Augustus; N. Smith; P. Hudson

Effect Of Projection Variables On Throw Distance And Flight Time In An American Football Throw. N. Linthorne; 16_P44 A.-S. Modebe

Comparison Of Properties Of A Pitched-ball Rotation Measured By Three Different Methods. T. Matsuo; H. 16_P45 Nakamoto; M. Kageyama

16_P47 Pelvic Rotation Dynamics Of Accuracy Enhanced, Submaximal Effort Instep Soccer Kicking. K. Inoue; H. Nunome

An Assessment Of The Coordination And Coordination Variability Between The Thorax And Pelvis During A 16_P48 Maximal Instep Kick. R. A. Needham; J. A. Gosling; N. Chockalingam

13:36

13:39

13:42

13:45

13:48

13:51

13:54

13:57

14:03

16_P49 Differences In Kicking Dynamics Of Futsal And Soccer Ball. J. Peacock; A. Garofolini; L. Oppici; F. Serpiello; K. Ball 16_P50 Kinematics Of Soccer Dribbling In Different Tasks. J.-H. Chang; T.-Y. Lo; W.-Y. Chang; Y. Chen

When Do Kinetic Changes Place Greatest Risk For Non-contact Acl Injury During The Stance Phase Of Football 16_P40 Cutting Maneuvers In Match Play Conditions? R. Kaila; G. Irwin

13:33

14:00

Relationship Of Simultaneous Hip And Knee Kinetic & Kinematic Magnitudes And Timings On Potential ACL 16_P39 Injury Risk During Football Match Play Cutting Maneuvers. R. Kaila; G. Irwin

13:30

ID

Power Poster 4 – Team Sports

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: H. Nunome Kinematic And Kinetic Comparison Between American And Japanese College Pitchers. B. Dowling; C. P Owen; W. 16_P38 T Laughlin; G. S. Fleisig

Friday, 16th

49

14:00

13:57

16_P60 Changes In Mechanical Power And Running Economy In Distance Runners. H. Kadono The Effects Of Minimal Foot Support Boots On Lower Extremity Walking. A. LaFavre; T. Wu; D. Pearsall; P. 16_P61 Russell; T. Champagne

Required Coefficient Of Friction Analyses In Running. A. Brugnoli Vidal; L. A. Monezi; K. J. Sarro; A. F. M.; H. T. 16_P59 Pinto; R. M. L. Barros

13:45

13:54

13:42

Effect Of Shoes And Tights With The Support Function On Support Leg During Running. T. Nishiura; K. Seki; Y. 16_P58 Enomoto; D. Kogawa

Acute Effects Of Different Cushioned Footwear On The Biomechanics Of Running. M. Bohne; T. Standifird; A. 16_P55 Nelson; D. Robinson

13:39

13:51

Evaluation Of The Accuracy Of Gait Events Detected Using Three Different Methods During Running. S. Mo; D. H. 16_P54 K. Chow

13:36

13:48

Analysis Of The Transformation Of The Velocity Of The Center Of Gravity In Running Single Leg Horizontal 16_P53 Jump. A. Shibata; H. Koyama; Y. Enomoto

13:33

16_P56 Leg Stiffness During Jogging On Small Curved Path. K. Ishimura; S. Sakurai 16_P57 Effect Of Fatigue On Kinematics And Kinetics Of Youth Runners: A Pilot Study. S. Basile; J. Oliver; M. Geil

Do Sport Compression Stockings Improve Comfort And Accelerometry Parameters In Runners? F. J. Oficial 16_P52 Casado; I. Aparicio; I. Julián; P. Pérez-Soriano

13:30

ID

Power Poster 5- Running, Sports Equipment & Technology

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: S. Willwacher Compression Profile Of Sport Compression Stockings In Runners. F. J. Oficial Casado; I. Aparicio; I. Julián; P. Pérez16_P51 Soriano

Friday, 16th

50

The Wedge Effects On Vertical Force-time Curve Instants And On Backstroke Start Performance. D. A. Duarte 16_P66 Carvalho; K. de Jesus; P. Goncalves; A. I. A. Medeiros; R. J. Fernandes; P. Vilas-Boas; K. de Jesus

The Effect Of Bungee Tension On Power Profiling In Kayak Ergometry. C. Shin; A. P. Willmott; D. R. Mullineaux; P. 16_P67 Worsfold

13:42

13:45

16_P70 The Effects Of Concurrent Biofeedback On Rowing Performance. A. Gorman; A. P. Willmott; D. R. Mullineaux

Relationship Between The Kinematics Of The Trunk And Lower Extremities And Ball Velocity During The 16_P71 Overhand Throw In Male Canoe Polo Players. L.-C. Chang; Y.-J. Chen

13:51

13:54

13:57

Kinematic Analysis Of Kettlebell Swing In Different Surfaces - Comparision Between Stable And Unsable Surfaces. 16_P74 R. Silva; N. Amaro; D. A. Marinho; S. Amado; P. Morouço

14:03

14:06

14:00

16_P72 Hip Joint Kinetics During The Barbell Hip Thrust. I. Bezodis; A. Brazil; J. Palmer; L. Needham The Relationship Between Foot Movement And The Com Velocity In Elite Female Breststroke Swimmers. Y. 16_P73 Matsuda; K. Akashi; Y. Kubo

13:48

16_P68 Roles Of The Extremities During Kick Start In Competitive Swimming. K. Ozeki; H. Suito; S. Sakurai; T. Urata Effect Of Foot Rotation Angle On Trunk Rotational Strength And Physical Quantity To Rotate The Body. F. 16_P69 Shinkaiya; Y. Ito; K. Yamamoto

13:36

13:39

13:33

16_P64 Reflex Responses To Local Soleus Muscle Vibration. A. J. Knicker; H. Abdulhafiz; K. Albracht 16_P65 A Case Study Of The Start In Flat Water Kayaking Competitions. M. Espinosa Sanchez

Kinematic Analysis Of Diving Back Pike Somersault In Platform According To Players’ Skill Level. S. Yoon; J. 16_P63 Park; Ji-S. Ryu; S. Park; H. Lim; S. Park; J. Kim; C.-H. Jung

13:30

ID

Power Poster 6 – Water Sports & Strength & Conditioning

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: R. Jensen Differences In Trunk Angles Through Different Shooting Directions In Water Polo Penalty Shooting. S. Yoon; C.-H. 16_P62 Jung; J.-S. Ryu; S. Park; H. Lim; S. Park; J. Kim; J. Park

Friday, 16th

51

Changes In The Kinematic And Kinetic Profile Of Handcycling Propulsion Due To Increasing Workloads. O. J. 16_O96 Quittmann; J. Meskemper; T. Abel; K. Albracht; H. K. Strüder

15:32

15:46

16_O99

15:18

15:46

Minimizing Shoe-surface Friction At Initial Contact: A Novel Approach To Prevent Lateral Ankle Sprains. F. G. Lysdal; Á. Frank; M. Dziewiecki; U. G. Kersting

Effects Of Two Different Compression Stockings In Venous Return Before And After Running. I. Aparicio; F. J. Oficial; I. Julián; M. Blanes; P. Pérez-Soriano

16_O100 Effects Of Medial Wedge Insoles When Walking On Different Surfaces. C. I. Vinescu; U. G. Kersting The Influence Of Shaft Stiffness On Ankle Joint Kinematics And Kinetics During Walking In Hiking Boots. F. G. 16_O101 Larsen; N. Støttrup; D. Andriëssen; S. Weiler; U. G. Kersting

16_O98

15:04

15:32

16_O97

14:50

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: B. Krabbe, K. Fischer Comparative Study Of Shoe-surface Interaction In Trail Running - Subjective And Objective Evaluation. B. Keshvari; V. Senner; D. Kraft; S. Alevras

Oral Sessions 19: Sports Equipment and Technology 1

Speed Profiles In Wheelchair Court Sports; Comparison Of Two Methods For Measuring Wheelchair Mobility 16_O95 Performance. R. van der Slikke; B. Mason; M. Berger; V. Goosey-Tolfrey

15:18

ID

Dynamically Optimized Muscle Activity Patterns From A Novel Handle Based Propulsion Movement For A 16_O94 Wheelchair. N. B. R. Kurup; M. Puchinger; M. Gfӧhler

15:04

Friday, 16th

Predicting The Sequence Of Mean Propulsion Forces During Indoor Wheelchair Sports: A Proof Of Concept. F. 16_O93 Chénier; R. Aissaoui

14:50

ID

Oral Sessions 18: Adapted Sports 1

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: H. Hobara, S. B. Clarke The Optimization Of Trunk Position For The 2016 Rio Paralypmic Wheelchair Racing Finals. A. Lewis; E. Phillips; 16_O92 V. Moore; J. Bartram; P. Grimshaw; M. Portus; W. Robertson

Friday, 16th

52

15:46

15:32

15:18

15:04

14:50

ID

Oral Sessions 20: Team Sports 2

16_O105 Comparison Of Kinematics In Repeated 30 M Sprints In Female Soccer Players. R. van den Tillaar A Testing Battery On Balance And Performance Symmetry For Team Sports – An Example From Ice Hockey. U. G. 16_O106 Kersting; A. S.C. Oliveira; J. Hansen; M. Thimm; F. G. Lysdal; K. R. L. Mortensen; J. P. Haase

Correlations Between Trunk And Bat Kinematics For Baseball Players Calculated Using Both Individual And 16_O104 Group Statistics. P. J. Sinclair; M. Hollings; J. Freeston

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: J. Alderson, M. Walsh 16_O102 The Influence Of Cricket Pitch Length On Ball Release By Junior Bowlers. M. J. Harwood; M. A. King; M.R. Yeadon A Simulation Analysis On Effects Of The Upper Body Motion On Bat-head Speed In Baseball Batting. K. Ae; S. 16_O103 Koike; N. Fujii; M. Ae

Friday, 16th

53

Effect Of The Kinesio-taping On Female Athletes During The Stop-jump Task Post-fatigue. C.-F. Huang; P.-H. 17_O130 Chang

Muscle-tendon Adaptation Monitoring In Elite Athletes: Preliminary Results From A Longitudinal Investigation. G. 17_O131 Epro; M. König; C. McCrum; M. Bädorf; F. Schade; K. Karamanidis

8:58

9:12

9:26

Simplified Marker Sets For The Calculation Of Centre Of Mass Location During Bend Sprinting. L. Judson; S. 17_O124 Churchill; A. Barnes; J. Stone; J. Wheat

Comparison Of Step Characteristic Interaction And Asymmetry Between Failed And Succesful Attempts In Pole 17_O125 Vault. A. Theodorou; V. Panoutsakopoulos; T. Exell; N. Vujkov

17_O126 Pole-athlete Interaction During The Pole Vault Approach Phase. L. Needham; I. Bezodis; T. Exell; G. Irwin

8:58

9:12

9:26

8:44

8:30

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: P. Weyand, D. Bubeck 17_O122 The Influence Of Discus Mass On Performance-determining Variables. J. Emmerzaal; T. Hoogerbrugge; I. Janssen Kinematic And Technical Factors For Acceleration Of Whole Body In Rotational Shot Put Technique. T. Kato; H. 17_O123 Kintaka; Y. Urita; A. Maeda

ID

Oral Sessions 23: Track & Field 2

Effects Of Patellar Tendon Strap On Electromyographic Activity Of Quadriceps Muscles During Drop Landing. B. 17_O129 Utku; A. M. Amca; S. Aritan

8:44

Saturday, 17th

Greater Skeletal Contributions To Leg Stiffness In High- Compared To Low-arched Athletes During Running And 17_O128 Landing Movements. D. W. Powell; M. R. Paquette; D. S. Blaise Williams III

8:30

Oral Sessions 22: Jumping & Landing 2

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: M. Ae, G. Strutzenberger Leg- And Joint Stiffness In Male Elite High Jump: The Influence Of Stiffness On Sports Performance. E. Boden; B. 17_O127 Braunstein; K. Heinrich; M. Sanno; B. Stäudle; W. Ritzdorf; G.-P. Brüggemann; K. Albracht; J.-P. Goldmann

ID

Saturday, 17th

54

Musculoskeletal Modelling Of Handcycling Motion On An Erogometer: Influence Of Crank Position On Training 17_O115 Purposes. F. A. J. Wolbert; M. Peters; J. Viellehner; J. Funken; W. Potthast

New 3D Method To Estimate The Cycling Frontal Area During Pedalling. V. Ferrer-Roca; D. Alvarez; N. Vretos; A. 17_O116 Chatzifolis

8:58

9:12

9:26

Energetic Cost Of Runnning Stability Evaluated With Wireless Trunk Accelerometry. K. Schutte; S. Sackey; R. 17_O119 Venter; B. Vanwansee

The Influence Of Motion Tasks On The Accuracy Of Kinematic Motion Patterns Of An Imu-based Measurement 17_O121 System. M. Mundt; A. Wisser; S. David; T.s Dupré; V. Quack; F. Bamer; M. Tingart; W. Potthast; B. Markert

9:12

Concurrent Validity Of Lower Limb Kinematics Between Markerless And Marker-based Motion Capture Systems 17_O118 In Gait And Running. A. Molina-Molina; E. Mercado-Palomino; G. Delgado-García; A. Millán-Sánchez; A. Ureña Espa; V. M. Soto-Hermoso

8:58

8:44

8:30

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: C. Huang, Y. Enomoto Neural Network Prediction Of Barbell Kinematics From Joint Kinetics In Weightlifting. K. Kipp 17_O117

ID

Oral Sessions 25: Sensor Technology 2

17_O114 Pedal Forces During The Bmx And Track Sprint Cycling Start. I. Janssen; J. Cornelissen

8:44

Saturday, 17th

Handle Reaction Forces In Handcycling On An Ergometer. J. Viellehner; J. Funken; F. A. J. Wolbert; M. Peters; W. 17_O113 Potthast

8:30

Oral Sessions 24: Cycling

Location: Lecture Hall 3 Chair: H. Schwameder, H. von Lieres und Wilkau Kinematic Analysis Of Bicycle Pedalling Using 2D And 3D Motion Capture Systems. J. García-López; P. Abal del 17_O112 Blanco

ID

Saturday, 17th

55

17_O135 Profiles Of Excellence In Sports Biomechanics Research. D. Knudson

The Role Of Humeral Elevation Of The Non-throwing Arm On Maximum Ball Velocity In Unconstrained Overarm 17_O136 Throw. A. Fu; R. Smith; S. Cobley; R. Sanders

17_O137 Coach And Biomechanist Knowledge Of Sprint Running Technique. A. Waters; E. Phillips; D Panchuk; A Dawson

11:28

11:42

11:56

12:10

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: D. Rosenbaum, H. Krahl Running In Lower Limb Amputees: Advantages And Limitations Of New Sports Prosthetic Components. T. 17_O138 Schmalz; J. Sottong

Free Moment Application By Athletes With And Without Amputations In Linear And Curved Sprinting. S. 17_O139 Willwacher; J. Funken; K. Heinrich; T. Alt; R. Müller; W. Potthast

Wheelchair Mobility Performance Only Supports The Use Of Two Classes In Wheelchair Basketball. R. van der 17_O140 Slikke; M.e Berger; D. Bregman; A. de Witte; D.-Jan Veeger

17_O141 Kinetics And Kinematics Of The Block Phase Of Elite Para Swimming Starts. I. Van Caekenberghe; C. Payton

The Use Of The Gradual Yielding Mechanism During Downhill Walking In Transfemoral Amputee Gait – A Case 17_O142 Study. N. Alexander; G. Strutzenberger; H. Schwameder

17_O143 How To Deal With Rotation In Para-taekwondo. K. Madoka; N. Fujii

11:00

11:14

11:28

11:42

11:56

12:10

ID

Oral Sessions 27: Adapted Sports 2

Improving Performance In Juvenile Ski Jumping: Optimization Of Ski Angles In The Flight Phase. J. Petrat; V. 17_O134 Bessone

11:14

Saturday, 17th

A Three-dimentional Kinematics On Contribution Of Effective Lower Body Segment Rotations In Producing Foot 17_O133 Velocity. S. Sugi; H. Nunome; Y. Tamura; T. Iga

11:00

Oral Sessions 26: Teaching and Coaching Biomechanics

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: D. Knudson, S. Barnes Analysis Of Simulated Annealing Based Optimization Of Human Movement For Performance Enhancement. D. 17_O132 Gupta; J. L. Jensen; L. Abraham

ID

Saturday, 17th

56

17_P75

17_P76

17_P77

17_P78

17_P79

17_P80

17_P81

17_P82

17_P83

17_P84

17_P85

17_P86

17_P87

12:35

12:38

12:41

12:44

12:47

12:50

12:53

12:56

12:59

13:02

13:05

13:08

13:11

ID

Saturday, 17th

Contributions To Braking Impulse During Initial Acceleration, Transition And Maximal Velocity In Sprinting. H. von Lieres und Wilkau; G. Irwin; N. Bezodis; S. Simpson; I. Bezodis

Kinematic Analysis Of Resist-and-release Sprint Running. O. Nemtsev; N. Nemtseva

Effect Of Altitude On 100-m Sprint Times: An Analysis Of Race Times From The Finals At Major Championships. N. Linthorne

Adaptations To Sprinting And Jumping After Training With A Resistance Harness In Track Athletes. M. Clark; R. L. Jensen; S. B. Clarke; R. L. Meidinger

Training Effect Of Running Over Flat Markers To Increase Stride Length - A Case Study. S. Saito; K. Takahashi; S. Kamei

Kinetic Determinants Of Athletics Sprint Start Performance. A. Salo; S. Colyer; P. Chen; A. Davies; M.s Morgan; S. Page

Specific-overload Characteristics Of Horizontal Jump Exercises In Comparison To The Block Start. A. Brazil; T. Exell; C. Wilson; S. Willwacher; G. Irwin

Joint Moments Of Unilateral Transfemoral Amputees Using Running-specific Prosthesis During Sprinting. Y. Namiki; Y. Sano; A. Makimoto; S. Hashizume; A. Murai; Y. Kobayashi; H. Takemura; H. Hobara

The Kinetics Of A Wheelchair Sprinter Racing The 100m Final At The 2016 Paralympic Games. T. M Barbosa; E. Coelho

Development And Testing Of A Novel Human-powered Watercraft For People With Lower-body Disabilities. T. Fuglsang; M. Spoladore; M. Dalla Piazza; L. Paolo Ardigò

Effect Of Seating Cushions On Pressure Distribution In Wheelchair Racing. A. Lewis; E. Phillips; P. Grimshaw; M. Portus; W.Robertson

Leg Stiffness Asymmetry During Countermovement Jump. A. Struzik; J. Zawadzki

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: J. Krug Long Jump Mechanics – Olympic Versus Paralympic Champion. J. Funken; S. Willwacher; K. Heinrich; R. Müller; H. Hobara; A. M. Grabowski; G.-P. Brüggemann; W. Potthast

Power Poster 7- Sprint, Adapted Sports

57

The Use Of A Pre-activation Exercise For The Hamstrings To Optimise The Amount Of Muscle Activity Present 17_P103 Within A Nordic Hamstring Curl. J. O'Halloran; G. Milligan; J. Old; A. Sawaya; J. Bowen

Effect Of Heel Heights On Lower Extremity Muscle Activation For Back-squat Performance. C. Johnston; C. Hunt17_P104 Murray; C. Hsieh

Ergonomics And “usability” Applied On The Training Of Muscular Force Qualities. K. Gianikellis; A. Skiadopoulos; 17_P105 B. Caro

Evaluation Of Passively Induced Shoulder Stretch Reflex Using An Isokinetic Dynamometer In Men. L. Heinke; A. 17_P106 Knicker; K. Albracht

Effects Of The Speedmaker Device On Muscle Activity And Vertical Jump Performance. R. L. Jensen; R. L. 17_P107 Meidinger; D. P. Szuba

The Relationships Between The Functional Movement Screen And The Postural Stability In Collegiate Athletes. A. 17_P108 J.Y. Lee; L.-C. Liang; Y.-T. Wang; W.H Lin

Electromyographic Analysis Of Balance Exercises In Single-leg Stance Using Different Instability Modalities Of The 17_P109 Forefoot And Rearfoot. M. Alfuth; M. Gomoll

Relationship Between Muscle Volume And Strength Asymmetry In Elite Athletes: Investigation Of The Quadriceps 17_P110 Femoris And Hamstring Muscles. R. Bollinger; D. Bubeck; I. Sialis; D. Kramer; E. Lehmann; W. Alt

Multi-muscle Synergies During Lifting And Lowering Tasks: An Uncontrolled Manifold Analysis. A. Skiadopoulos; 17_P111 K. Gianikellis; B. C. Puértolas

Back Muscle Activity In Walking Up The Stairs In Patients With Adolescent Idiopathic Scoliosis. N. Farahpour; N. 17_P112 Ghadimi; V. Ghadimi; R. Salmasi

Ground Reaction Force And Paraspinal And Gluteus Medius Muscle Activities During Gait In Patients With Mild 17_P113 And Sever Idiopathic Scoliosis. S. Yazdani; N. Farahpour

A Case Study On The Muscular Adaptations To Accelerate While Running Overground Vs Running On An 17_P114 Accelerating Treadmill. I. Van Caekenberghe; D. De Clercq

12:38

12:41

12:44

12:47

12:50

12:53

12:56

12:59

13:02

13:05

13:08

13:11

12:35

Power Poster 8 – Muscle & Tissue Mechanics, Neuromuscular Biomechanics

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: F. Colloud Releasing One Hand During Therapeutic Climbing Exercises Affects The Activation Of Arm And Shoulder Muscles 17_P102 In Healthy Individuals. G. Strutzenberger; D. Leitl; M. Pühringer; H. Schwameder

ID

Saturday, 17th

58

17_P91

17_P92

17_P93

17_P94

17_P95

17_P96

17_P97

17_P98

17_P99

The Effects Of Kinesio Taping On Rate Of Force Development In Squat Jump And Counter Movement Jump. C.-T. 17_P100 Shen; P.-T. Huang; J.-H. Chang

Changes In The Biomechanics Of A Reactive Cutting Manoeuvre In An Athletic Groin Pain Cohort Following A 17_P101 Successful Rehabilitation Intervention. K. Daniels; A. Franklyn-Miller; C. Richter; E. King; S. Gore; K. Moran; E. Falvey

Objective Measurements Of Daily Activity Patterns Of ‘sportive’ Knee Osteoarthritis (KOA) Patients. D. 17_P116 Rosenbaum; M. Sliepen; B. Grimm

12:38

12:41

12:44

12:47

12:50

12:53

12:56

12:59

13:02

13:05

13:08

13:11

Run-up Speed Parameters For Elementary School Long Jumpers. Y. Shimizu; M. Ae

Descriptive Analysis Of The Hip And Knee Joint Loading During Reverse Roundhouse Kick (hook) Karate Kick Performed In Training And Competition Modes. R. Alsaeed; M. Pain

Estimation Of Center Of Mass Velocity By Right Posterior Spine Iliac Landmark During Countermovement Jump. H.-J. K. Menzel; A. G. P. de Andrade; F. Bertú Medeiros; T. Banja; E. Müller; H. Wagner

The Effect Of Upper Limb Post-activation Potentiation On Increases In Vertical Jump Height Due To An Arm Swing. G. Hughes; M. Dalmeida; J. Johnstone

Biomechanical Effects Of Sheer Thickening Polymer (STP)-based Hip Protectors. T. Lee

Kinematic Comparison Of The Seoi-nage Technique Between Elite And College Judo Athletes. T. Ishii; M. Ae; S. Koshida; N. Fujii

The Interrelationship Of Joint Stiffness In Drop Jump Under Different Conditions: A Single-subject Design. K. Sugimoto; Y. Enomoto; K. Seki

Static Balance In Individuals With Post-concussion Syndrome. J. McGeown; P. Sanzo; C. Zerpa; S. Lees; S. Niccoli

Analysis Of Lower Limb Bilateral Force Asymmetries By Different Vertical Jump Techniques. S. Ribeiro Santos Araújo; F. Bertú Medeiros; E. Alvares de Abreu; N. Oliveira Gonçalves; H.-J. K. Menzel

17_P90

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: E. Preatoni Elbow Loading During The Backwards Handspring: The Influence Of Hand Position. L. Needham; S. Burton; R. Farana; G. Irwin

Power Poster 9 – Jumping & Landing, Injury Prevention & Combat Sports

12:35

ID

Saturday, 17th

59

Direction Compression And Muscle Activity In A Retired World Cup Alpine Skier. L. Zavala; C. Snyder; J. Becker; J. 18_O162 Seifert

The Effects Of Compression Tights On Dynamic Knee Motion During A Drop Vertical Jump In Female College 18_O163 Athletes. J. A. Zamporri; A. Aguinaldo

Do Shoe Collar Height Influence The Kinematics And Kinetics Of Ankle Joint In Sagittal Plane Movement. Y. 18_O111 Yang; X. Wang; W. Fu

8:58

9:12

9:26

9:40

Effect Of Toe Wedges On The Biomechanics Of The Forward Lunge In Badminton. M. S. Gammelgaard; F. H. 18_O146 Ahlers; W.-K. Lam; J. Rasmussen; U. G. Kersting

Uncontrolled Manifold Analysis Of Joint Angle Variability During Table Tennis Forehand. Y. Iino; S. Yoshioka; S. 18_O147 Fukashiro

A Comparison Of Lower Limb Kinematics Between Superior And Intermediate Players In Table Tennis Forehand 18_O148 Loop. Y. Zhang; J. Awrejcewicz; M. Goethel; I. Levadnyi; Y. Gu

8:58

9:12

9:26

8:44

8:30

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: B. Elliot, C. Wilson Influence Of The Racket On The Smash Motion In Badminton. T. Kawano; S. Takehara; S. Kasamatsu; K. Suzuki 18_O144 Relationships Between Hitting Technique And Ball Carry Distance In Cricket. C. Peploe; S. McErlain-Naylor; A. 18_O145 Harland; M. A. King

ID

Oral Sessions 29: Tennis/ Racket Sports 2

Kinetic Mechanisms Of The Pelvis Rotation About Its Longitudinal Axis During The Golf Swing. T. Takagi; M. 18_O161 Murata; T. Yokozawa

8:44

Sunday, 18th

The Effect Of Angle Of Impact, Neck Stiffness, And Impact Location On Measures Of Shear Forces During Helmet 18_O160 Testing. C. E. Zerpa; S. Carlson; P. Sanzo; E. Przysucha; T. Hoshizaki; D. Kivi

8:30

Oral Sessions 28: Sports Equipment and Technology 2

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: T. Arndt, R. Sanders The Contribution Of Joint Torque To The Acceleration Of The Clubhead During The Downswing Phase In Golf: A 18_O159 Case Study. A. Okamoto

ID

Sunday, 18th

60

Interpretation Of Vector Coding Variability Measures: Within-day Repeatability And Between-subject Variation In 18_O168 Treadmill Running. H. Stock; C. Wilson; C.s McLeod; R. van Emmerik; E. Preatoni

Effect Of Biomechanical Factors On Energy Cost During Running At Varying Inclines. K. Seki; K. Sugimoto; H. 18_O169 Kyröläinen; Y. Enomoto

11:20

10:38

11:06

10:24

10:52

A Novel Method For Initial Contact Detection In Treadmill Running Using Side Rail Reflective Marker. M. 18_O165 Hassmann; A. Stadlbauer; P. Kornfeind; S. Stafilidis

10:10

18_O166 Detection Of Biomechanical Adaptation In Treadmill Running. J. Lindorfer; J. Kröll; H. Schwameder Running Pattern Differences In Gender And Running Level. J. Rueda Ojeda; D.d Chorro; G. Torres; A. Navandar; E. 18_O167 Navarro

Location: Lecture Hall 1 Chair: T. Exell, R. van Emmerik The Relationship Of Anthropometry And Body Composition With Running Economy. S. Allen; M. I. Black; S. E. 18_O164 Forrester; J. C. Handsaker; J. P. Folland

ID

Sunday, 18th

Oral Sessions 31: Running

Acute Effects Of The Speedmaker Resistive Sprint Device: Electromyography And Kinematics. R. L. Meidinger; R. 18_O153 L. Jensen; S. B. Clarke; M. Clark

9:26

8:58

9:12

8:44

18_O151 Force Generation In Sprint Running Is Related To Muscle Properties In Male Sprinters. A. Monte; P. Zamparo Ground Reaction Forces During Competitive Track Events: A Motion Based Assessment Method. A. Udofa; L. 18_O152 Ryan; K. Clark; P. Weyand

Synchronous Measurement Of The Normal Ground Reaction Force On Shoe Spikes And Forceplate. M. Z. Hossain; 18_O150 J. Grill; W. Grill; B. MacIntosh

8:30

Oral Sessions 30: Sprint

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: D. Harrison, I. Bezodis The Relationship Between Hamstring Flexibility And Maximal Strains Of Hamstring Muscle-tendon Units In 18_O149 Sprinting: Indication To Hamstring Strain Injury. B. Yu; H. Liu; X. Wan; W. E Garrett

ID

Sunday, 18th

61

10:38

Prediction Of Ground Reaction Forces And Moments Via Supervised Learning Is Independent Of Participant Sex, 18_O174 Height And Mass. W. R. Johnson; A. Mian; C. J Donnelly; D. Lloyd; J. Alderson

Quantifying Segmental Coordination During A Sport Specific Movement Using A Modified Vector Coding 18_O175 Technique: A Comparison Between Two Coordination Pattern Classifications. R. Alan Needham; J. A Gosling; R. Naemi; N. Chockalingam

11:06

11:20

10:52

18_O172 Using A Breakpoint To Determine The Optimal Cut-off Frequency. D. R. Mullineaux 18_O173 Sphere Fitting Into Volumetric Representations Of Basketball Throws. V. D. Yaylıoğlu; S. Arıtan

10:24

10:38

Wrapping Surfaces To Control Moment Arm Lengths During A Squat Task. D.o S. Catelli; M. Wesseling; E. 18_O171 Kowalski; I. Jonkers; M. Lamontagne

10:10

Oral Session 33: Computer Modelling and Simulation 2

Location: Lecture Hall 3 Chair: Y.-H. Kwon, S. Lorenzetti Effect Of Foot Rotation Angle On The Rotational Range Of Motion Of Trunk And Pelvis. K. Yamamoto; Y. Ito; F. 18_O170 Shinkaiya

ID

Sunday, 18th

11:06

18_O180 Effect Of Ten Days High-intensity Training On Dna Damage. S. Schlechtweg; D. Bubeck; W. Alt; A. Bub Changes In Balance And Joint Position Sense During A 12-day High Altitude Trek. S. B. Clarke; K. Deighton; C. 18_O181 Newman; G. Nicholson; L. Gallagher; C. Boos; A. Mellor; D. R Woods; J. P O’Hara

The Effect Of Prolonged Sitting Versus Use Of A Treadmill Desk On Postural Stability. L. Charalambous; R. 18_O179 Champion; L. Smith; C. McGirl; D. Bailey

10:24

10:52

Relation Between Anthropometric Data And Performance Of Lower Limb In Squat Jump. M. Ghasemi; A. 18_O177 Mohammadi; M. H. Ebrahimi; M. T. Karimi; M. Rostami

10:10

Oral Sessions 32: Physical Activity

Location: Lecture Hall 2 Chair: P. Sinclair, M. Lee Effects Of Walking Versus Completing A Neurocognitive Task On Breathing Physiology In Healthy Individuals - A 18_O176 Pilot Study. P. Siedlecki; P. Sanzo; C. Zerpa; I. Newhouse

ID

Sunday, 18th

62

Initial Explorations Using The Knee Moment Vector Versus The Knee Abduction Moment To Identify Athletes At 18_O156 Risk Of Acl Injury. M. Robinson; R. Sharir; J. Vanrenterghem; C. J. Donnelly

Assessment Of Thigh Muscles Mechanical Capacities Following Acl Reconstruction Using The Two-velocity 18_O157 Method. D. Mirkov; O. M. Knezevic; S. Jaric

Biomechanical Complexity: A Measure To Delineate Between Athletic Groin Pain Patients And Uninjured 18_O158 Controls. S. Gore; A. Franklyn-Miller; C. Richter; E. Falvey; E. King; K. Moran

18_O107 The Comparison Of Knee Joint Kinematics Between Two Types Of Stop Jump. J. Walker; S. B. Clarke; R. L. Jensen

10:10

10:24

10:38

10:52

11:06

Oral Session 34: Injury Prevention 2

Location: Lecture Hall 4 Chair: H. Krahl, A. Amado Force Trace Characteristics In Anterior Cruciate Ligament Deficient And Uninjured Knees During A Maximal 18_O155 Isometric Task. J. M. Moore; D. Raj; G. K. R. Williams; C. Bridle; D. R. Mullineaux

ID

Sunday, 18th

„Et hätt noch immer jot jejange.“ - Learn from the past. It’s always turned out ok.

„Wat fott es es fott.“

„Nix bliev wie et wor.“

„Kenne mer nit, bruche mer nit, fott domet.“ - Don’t know it, don’t need it, away with it!

“Wat wellste maache?”

“Mach et jot ävver nit ze off.”

“Wat soll dä Quatsch?”

„Drinkste ene met?“

“Do laachste dech kapott.”

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- Acquire yourself a good sense of humour. Laugh yourself silly.

- Be hospitable. Will you have a drink with us?

- First always ask the Universal Question – What’s the problem?

- Pay attention to your health. Do it (party) well but not too often.

- Take control of your fate. What do you want to do?

- Be open for changes. Nothing stays how it was.

- Don’t dwell on things. What’s gone is gone.

- Don’t be afraid of the future. It comes how it comes.

„Et kütt wie et kütt.“

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- Look things in the eye. It is how it is.

„Et es wie et es.“

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A brilliant example of both the language and the chilled out way of life in Cologne is the Kölsche Grundgesetz or Cologne Constitution. Typically there are 11 sayings, op Kölsch, about life. Here’s a translation/interpretation:

The Cologne Constitution

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