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Sample Upload (DO NOT BUY)

by: Rachel Kebbel

Sample Upload (DO NOT BUY) 3580

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Rachel Kebbel

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This is a sample upload from when I learned how to upload notes. Do not buy them, the file is irrelevant.
Social Psychology
Seth Gitter
Class Notes
25 ?




Popular in Social Psychology

Popular in Psychology (PSYC)

This 15 page Class Notes was uploaded by Rachel Kebbel on Friday October 7, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to 3580 at Auburn University taught by Seth Gitter in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 3 views. For similar materials see Social Psychology in Psychology (PSYC) at Auburn University.


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Date Created: 10/07/16
Rachel Kebbel August 30, 2016 Research Methods Project 1: Literature Search Part I: 1. Database 1:  1The Biomechanics of the Modern Golf Swing: Implications for Lower Back Injuries. Detail Only AvailableAcademic JournalBy: Cole, Michael; Grimshaw, Paul. Sports Medicine. Mar2016, Vol. 46 Issue 3, p339-351. 13p. 2 Diagrams, 1 Chart. DOI: 10.1007/s40279-015-0429-1. Subjects: GOLF injuries; PREVENTION; PELVIS -- Physiology; LUMBAR vertebrae -- Physiology; THORACIC vertebrae; PHYSIOLOGY; BACK -- Wounds & injuries; ATHLETIC ability; LUMBAR pain; BIOMECHANICS; BIOPHYSICS; EXERCISE physiology; GOLF; KINEMATICS; LUMBAR vertebrae; MUSCLE contraction; NEUROPHYSIOLOGY; ROTATIONAL motion; STRESS (Physiology); NEUROMUSCULAR system; DISEASE complicationsAdd to folder Check Article Linker for Full Text 2.The lumbar spine and low back pain in golf: a literature review of swing biomechanics and injury prevention Detail Only AvailableAcademic JournalBy: Gluck, George S.; Bendo, John A.; Spivak, Jeffrey M. Spine Journal. Sep2008, Vol. 8 Issue 5, p778-788. 11p. DOI: 10.1016/j.spinee.2007.07.388. Subjects: BACKACHE; SWING (Golf); LUMBAR vertebrae; DISEASES -- Causes & theories of causation; GOLFERS; ORTHOPEDICS; Other spectator sports; Other Spectator SportsAdd to folderTimes Cited in this Database: (1) Check Article Linker for Full Text 3.Golf-related injuries: A systematic review. Detail Only AvailableAcademic JournalBy: CABRI, JAN; SOUSA, JOÃO PAULO; KOTS, MAGDALENA; BARREIROS, JOÃO. European Journal of Sport Science. Nov2009, Vol. 9 Issue 6, p353-366. 14p. 1 Illustration, 1 Diagram, 1 Chart. DOI: 10.1080/17461390903009141. Subjects: GOLF injuries; MUSCULOSKELETAL system -- Wounds & injuries; GOLF; SWING (Golf); SPORTS injuries -- Risk factors Add to folderTimes Cited in this Database: (2) Check Article Linker for Full Text 4. Shoulder Injuries in Golf. Detail Only Available Academic JournalBy: Kim, David H.; Millett, Peter J.; Warner, Jon J. P.; Jobe, Frank W. American Journal of Sports Medicine. Jul/Aug2004, Vol. 32 Issue 5, p1324-1330. 7p. DOI: 10.1177/0363546504267346. Subjects: GOLF injuries; SPORTS injuries; SHOULDER -- Wounds & injuries; SPORTS medicine; RHEUMATOID arthritis; GOLFERS; Other Spectator Sports; Other spectator sportsAdd to folderCited References: (40) Times Cited in this Database: (1) Check Article Linker for Full Text 5.The prevalence, variety and impact of wrist problems in elite professional golfers on the European T our. Detail Only AvailableAcademic JournalBy: Hawkes, Roger; O'Connor, Phil; Campbell, Doug. British Journal of Sports Medicine. Nov2013, Vol. 47 Issue 17, p1075-1079. 5p. 1 Color Photograph, 3 Black and White Photographs, 3 Charts. DOI: 10.1136/bjsports-2012-091917. Subjects: PROFESSIONAL golf; GOLFERS; GOLF; PROFESSIONAL sports; TOURS; Other spectator sports; Other Spectator SportsAdd to folder Check Article Linker for Full Text 6.Managing Epicondylitis in the Golfer. Detail Only AvailableAcademic JournalBy: Fincher, A. Louise. Athletic Therapy Today. Nov2000, Vol. 5 Issue 6, p38. 2p. 4 Black and White Photographs, 1 Chart. Subjects: GOLF; SPORTS injuries; TENNIS elbow; UNITED StatesAdd to folder 2.) Database 2: Pubmed Search results Items: 15 Select item 26604102 1. The Biomechanics of the Modern Golf Swing: Implications for Lower Back Injuries. Cole MH, Grimshaw PN. Sports Med. 2016 Mar;46(3):339-51. doi: 10.1007/s40279-015-0429-1. PMID: 26604102 Similar articles Select item 25741420 2. Golf-related low back pain: a review of causative factors and prevention strategies. Lindsay DM, Vandervoort AA. Asian J Sports Med. 2014 Dec;5(4):e24289. doi: 10.5812/asjsm.24289. Epub 2014 Nov 10. Review. PMID: 25741420 Free PMC Article Similar articles Select item 25651162 3. Quasi-stiffness of the knee joint in flexion and extension during the golf swing. Choi A, Sim T, Mun JH. J Sports Sci. 2015;33(16):1682-91. doi: 10.1080/02640414.2014.1003591. Epub 2015 Feb 4. PMID: 25651162 Similar articles Select item 24291405 4. The crunch factor's role in golf-related low back pain. Cole MH, Grimshaw PN. Spine J. 2014 May 1;14(5):799-807. doi: 10.1016/j.spinee.2013.09.019. Epub 2013 Oct 12. PMID: 24291405 Similar articles Select item 24014125 5. The prevalence, variety and impact of wrist problems in elite professional golfers on the European Tour. Hawkes R, O'Connor P, Campbell D. Br J Sports Med. 2013 Nov;47(17):1075-9. doi: 10.1136/bjsports-2012- 091917. Epub 2013 Sep 6. PMID: 24014125 Free PMC Article Similar articles Select item 24149696 6. Frontal plane knee moments in golf: effect of target side foot position at address. Lynn SK, Noffal GJ. J Sports Sci Med. 2010 Jun 1;9(2):275-81. eCollection 2010. PMID: 24149696 Free PMC Article Similar articles Select item 19530752 7. Shoulder muscle recruitment patterns and related biomechanics during upper extremity sports. Escamilla RF, Andrews JR. Sports Med. 2009;39(7):569-90. doi: 10.2165/00007256-200939070- 00004. Review. PMID: 19530752 Similar articles Select item 19436170 8. Training to prevent golf injury. Brandon B, Pearce PZ. Curr Sports Med Rep. 2009 May-Jun;8(3):142-6. doi: 10.1249/JSR.0b013e3181a61c88. Review. PMID: 19436170 Similar articles Select item 17938007 9. The lumbar spine and low back pain in golf: a literature review of swing biomechanics and injury prevention. Gluck GS, Bendo JA, Spivak JM. Spine J. 2008 Sep-Oct;8(5):778-88. Epub 2007 Oct 15. Review. PMID: 17938007 Similar articles Select item 15262661 10. Shoulder injuries in golf. Kim DH, Millett PJ, Warner JJ, Jobe FW. Am J Sports Med. 2004 Jul-Aug;32(5):1324-30. Review. PMID: 15262661 Similar articles Select item 12435657 11. Posterior instability of the shoulder with secondary impingement in elite golfers. Hovis WD, Dean MT, Mallon WJ, Hawkins RJ. Am J Sports Med. 2002 Nov-Dec;30(6):886-90. PMID: 12435657 Similar articles Select item 8903713 12. Foot and ankle considerations in golf. Pietrocarlo TA. Clin Sports Med. 1996 Jan;15(1):129-46. Review. PMID: 8903713 Similar articles Select item 8903706 13. Proper swing technique and biomechanics of golf. Adlington GS. Clin Sports Med. 1996 Jan;15(1):9-26. Review. PMID: 8903706 Similar articles Select item 8346752 14. Electromyographic analysis of the trunk in golfers. Pink M, Perry J, Jobe FW. Am J Sports Med. 1993 May-Jun;21(3):385-8. PMID: 8346752 Similar articles Select item 1867337 15. Biomechanics of the golf swing in players with pathologic conditions of the forearm, wrist, and hand. Cahalan TD, Cooney WP 3rd, Tamai K, Chao EY. Am J Sports Med. 1991 May-Jun;19(3):288-93. PMID: 1867337 Similar articles 3.) Database 3: GoogleScholar About 4,130 results (0.06 sec) My Citations Create alert [PDF] The lumbar spine and low back pain in golf: a literature review of swing biomechanics and injury prevention GS Gluck, JA Bendo, JM Spivak - The Spine Journal, 2008 – Elsevier BACKGROUND CONTEXT: The golf swing imparts significant stress on the lumbar spine. Not surprisingly, low back pain (LBP) is one of the most common musculoskeletal complaints among golfers. PURPOSE: This article provides a review of lumbar spine ... Cited by 99Related articlesAll 15 versionsCiteSave [PDF] A survey of golf injuries in amateur golfers. ME Batt - British journal of sports medicine, 1992 - ... Am J Sports Med 1991; 19: 288-93. 6 Jobe FW, Perry J, Pink M. Electromyographic shoulder activity in men and womenprofessional golfers. ... Biomechanical analysis of the golfer's back. In: Cochran AJ, ed. Science and Golf. London: Chapman and Hall, 1990: 43-8. ... Cited by 133Related articlesAll 9 versionsCiteSave Proper swing technique and biomechanics of golf. GS Adlington - Clinics in sports medicine, 1996 - ... Proper swing technique and biomechanics of golf. (PMID:8903706). PMID:8903706. ... The injuries we see today in golf have probably been brewing in other sports for many years. Golf is simply the current sport of choice, but it often is seen as the culprit for injury. ... Cited by 71Related articlesAll 3 versionsCiteSaveMore [PDF] The role of biomechanics in maximising distance and accuracy of golf shots J Keogh, D Reid - Sports Medicine, 2005 - Springer ... PGA teaching manual: the art and science of golf instruction. ... A review of injury characteristics, aging factors and prevention programmes for the older golfer. ... Med 2000; 30 (2): 89–103PubMed CrossRef; 5. Seaman DR, Bulbulian R. A review of back pain in golfers: etiology and ... Cited by 220Related articlesAll 9 versionsCiteSave Golf injuries G Thériault, P Lachance - Sports Medicine, 1998 - Springer ... In professional golfers, McCarroll and Gioe[17] mea- sured an average injury rate of close to 2 injuries per golfer and estimated the prevalence of injured golfers to be 88.5% from their survey of a cohort of 226 experienced (>15 years) professional golf- ers (table II). ... Cited by 155Related articlesAll 7 versionsCiteSave [PDF] [PDF] Rotational biomechanics of the elite golf swing: benchmarks for amateurs DW Meister, AL Ladd, EE Butler, B Zhao… - J Appl …, 2011 - ... Batt, ME (1992). A survey of golf injuries in amateur golfers. British Journal of Sports Medicine, 26(1), 63–65. ... Injuries and overuse syndromes in golf. American Journal of Sports Medicine, 31(3), 438–443. ... Case report: Reduc- tion of low back pain in a professional golfer. ... Cited by 26Related articlesAll 9 versionsCiteSaveMore [CITATION]Biomechanical analysis of the golfer's back TM Hosea, CJ Gatt, KM Galli, NA Langrana… - … and golf, 1990 - E & FN Spon London Cited by 79Related articlesCiteSave [PDF] Shoulder motions during the golf swing in male amateur golfers K Mitchell, S Banks, D Morgan, H Sugaya - Journal of Orthopaedic & …, 2003 - ... asymptomatic male golfers that can be used as a foundation for future studies investigating mecha- nisms of injury in the less skilled amateur golfer and provides a baseline for assessing disease-related changes in the golf swing. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS ... Cited by 55Related articlesAll 5 versionsCiteSave Healthy swing: a golf rehabilitation model JR Parziale - American journal of physical medicine & …, 2002 - ... 11,12. A return to sports participation for golfers will often require medical treatment of the injury and ... by using a multidisciplinary team approach that included a physiatrist, physical therapist, and golf teaching professional, all working in concert with the injured golfer. ... Cited by 32Related articlesAll 6 versionsCiteSave [PDF] The relationship between biomechanical variables and driving performance during the golf swing Y Chu, TC Sell, SM Lephart - Journal of sports sciences, 2010 - Taylor & Francis ... use the measured forces directly as we believed that not only the distribution but the amount of force a golfer exerts against ... that instead of only focusing on increasing the backward rotation of the upper torso and pelvis, golfers should focus ... Golf injuries: A review of the literature. ... Cited by 61Related articlesAll 7 versionsCiteSave Part II: Author Search 1. Plasma dipeptidyl peptidase IV activity and measures of body composition in apparently healthy people. Neidert LE, Wainright KS, Zheng C, Babu JR, Kluess HA. Heliyon. 2016 Apr 18;2(4):e00097. doi: 10.1016/j.heliyon.2016.e00097. eCollection 2016 Apr. PMID: 27441271 Free PMC Article Similar articles Select item 27360898 2. Role Of Metalloproteases In Shedding Of Dipeptidyl- peptidase Iv From Skeletal Muscle Cells: 2073 Board #225 June 2, 2: 00 PM - 3: 30 PM. Neidert LE, Brooks Mobley C, Roberts MD, Kluess HA. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2016 May;48(5 Suppl 1):582. doi: 10.1249/01.mss.0000486746.39616.76. No abstract available. PMID: 27360898 Similar articles Select item 27357802 3. Effects of a ketogenic diet on adipose tissue, liver, and serum biomarkers in sedentary rats and rats that exercised via resisted voluntary wheel running. Holland AM, Kephart WC, Mumford PW, Mobley CB, Lowery RP, Shake JJ, Patel RK, Healy JC, McCullough DJ, Kluess HA, Huggins KW, Kavazis AN, Wilson JM, Roberts MD. Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol. 2016 Aug 1;311(2):R337-51. doi: 10.1152/ajpregu.00156.2016. Epub 2016 Jun 29. PMID: 27357802 Similar articles Part III: Article PDF Search Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol 287: H144 –H149, 2004; 10.1152/ajpheart.00071.2004. Vasoconstriction in exercising skeletal muscles: a potential role for neuropeptide Y? John B. Buckwalter, Jason J. Hamann, Heidi A. Kluess, and Philip S. Clifford Departments of Anesthesiology and Physiology, Medical College of Wisconsin and Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53295 Submitted 28 January 2004; accepted in final form 22 February 2004 Buckwalter, John B., Jason J. Hamann, Heidi A. Kluess, and Philip S. Clifford. Vasoconstriction in exercising skeletal muscles: a potential role for neuropeptide Y? Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol 287: H144–H149, 2004. 10.1152/ajpheart.00071.2004.—There is ev- idence that neuropeptide Y (NPY) acts as a neurotransmitter in vascular smooth muscle and is released with norepinephrine from sympathetic nerves. We hypothesized that NPY Y1 receptor stimula- tion would produce vasoconstriction in resting and exercising skeletal muscle. Nine mongrel dogs were instrumented chronically with flow probes on the external iliac arteries of both hindlimbs and a catheter in one femoral artery. The selective NPY Y1 receptor agonist [Leu31,Pro34]NPY was infused as a bolus into the femoral artery catheter at rest and during mild, moderate, and heavy exercise. Intra-arterial infusions of [Leu31,Pro34]NPY elicited reductions (P 0.05) in vascular conductance of 38 3, 25 2, 17 1, and 11 1% at rest, 3 miles/h, 6 miles/h, and 6 miles/h and 10% grade, respectively. The agonist infusions did not affect (P 0.05) blood flow in the contralateral iliac artery. To examine whether nitric oxide (NO) is responsible for the attenuated vasoconstrictor response during exercise to NPY Y1 receptor stimulation, the infusions were repeated after NO synthase blockade. These infusions yielded reductions (P 0.05) in vascular conductance of 47 3, 23 2, 19 3, and 12 2% at rest, 3 miles/h, 6 miles/h, and 6 miles/h and 10% grade, respectively. NPY Y1 receptor responsiveness was attenuated (P 0.05) during exercise compared with rest. Blockade of NO production did not affect (P 0.05) the attenuation of NPY Y1 receptor responsiveness during exercise. These data support the hypothesis that NPY Y1 receptors can produce vasoconstriction in exercising skeletal muscle. blood flow; sympatholysis; autonomic nervous system; dogs THE TRANSITION FROM REST to exercise is characterized by an increase in arterial pressure and a redistribution of cardiac output away from inactive tissue toward exercising skeletal muscle. The sympathetic nervous system is thought to be essential for both events. At the onset of exercise, there are increases in sympathetic nerve activity to inactive tissues, such as the kidney and nonexercising skeletal muscle (16, 35). Sympathetic nerve activity to exercising skeletal muscle also increases (13, 16, 18) but does not seem related to the profound skeletal muscle vasodilation that occurs with the initiation of exercise (4, 9). As exercise intensity increases, a greater pro- portion of cardiac output is directed toward active skeletal muscle. It has been argued that this makes active skeletal muscle an increasingly important site for sympathetic vasocon- striction to regulate blood pressure (2, 42). Traditionally, sympathetic vasoconstriction of the skeletal muscle vasculature has been characterized as the release of norepinephrine from Address for reprint requests and other correspondence: J. B. Buckwalter, Anesthesia Research 151, VA Medical Center, Milwaukee, WI 53295 (E-mail: the sympathetic nerve terminal, which stimulates -adrenergic receptors to contract vascular smooth muscle. However, there is strong evidence that a number of other neurotransmitters are released along with norepinephrine from sympathetic nerves (19, 22, 26, 39). One of the most well-described cotransmitters is neuropeptide Y (NPY). In humans and animals, NPY is present in the perivascular noradrenergic neurons innervating the vasculature of skeletal muscle (39). NPY produces vaso- constriction in resting skeletal muscle in a number of species, including the dog (20, 26, 33, 37). In a recent study, intra- arterial infusion of NPY elicited a substantial increase in resting forearm vascular resistance of human volunteers (33). Interestingly, there is evidence for a substantial increase in plasma concentrations of NPY during dynamic exercise (25, 38), suggesting that the increase in sympathetic nerve activity associated with exercise results in an increased release of NPY from the sympathetic nerve terminal. Although previous stud- ies indicate that NPY can elicit vasoconstriction in skeletal muscle at rest, the ability of NPY to produce vasoconstriction in exercising skeletal muscle remains unknown. Although there is clear and convincing evidence that the sympathetic nervous system restrains skeletal muscle hyper- emia during exercise (3, 7, 17, 21, 36), it appears that there is an attenuation in the ability of sympathetic stimulation to produce vasoconstriction in the arterial vasculature of exercising skeletal muscle (8, 23, 40, 41, 43, 44, 49). This diminished vascular responsiveness to sympathetic stimulation during mus- cular contraction was termed “functional sympatholysis” by Re- mensnyder et al. (40). Recently, studies by Thomas and col- leagues (11, 45, 47, 48) provided evidence that the mechanism by which sympatholysis occurs is related to the production of nitric oxide (NO). There is also evidence that NPY-mediated vasocon- striction is attenuated by NO production (29). The purpose of this study was to examine the effect of NPY Y1 receptor stimulation on the skeletal muscle vasculature of conscious dogs at rest and during exercise. We hypothesized that NPY Y1 receptor stimulation would elicit vasoconstriction in resting and exercising skeletal muscle. Furthermore, we hypothesized that NPY Y1 receptor responsiveness would be attenuated from rest to exercise in an exercise intensity-depen- dent manner by the production of NO. MATERIALS AND METHODS The experimental procedures were approved by the Institutional Animal Care and Use Committee and conducted in accordance with the American Physiological Society guidelines for the care and use of laboratory animals. Mongrel dogs (n 9, 18 –23 kg) were chosen for The costs of publication of this article were defrayed in part by the payment of page charges. The article must therefore be hereby marked “advertisement” in accordance with 18 U.S.C. Section 1734 solely to indicate this fact. Part IV: Manuscripts that Cite Part III 1 Exercise training and alpha(1)­adrenoreceptor­mediated  . sympathetic vasoconstriction in resting and contracting skeletal  muscle By: Just, Timothy P.; DeLorey, Darren S. PHYSIOLOGICAL REPORTS   Volume: 4   Issue: 3     Article Number:  e12707   Published: FEB 2016  Full Text from Publisher View Abstract 2 REGULATION OF INCREASED BLOOD FLOW (HYPEREMIA) TO  . MUSCLES DURING EXERCISE: A HIERARCHY OF COMPETING  PHYSIOLOGICAL NEEDS By: Joyner, Michael J.; Casey, Darren P. PHYSIOLOGICAL REVIEWS   Volume: 95   Issue: 2   Pages: 549­601   Published: APR 2015  View Abstract 3 Adrenergic and non­adrenergic control of active skeletal muscle  . blood flow: Implications for blood pressure regulation during  exercise By: Holwerda, Seth W.; Restaino, Robert M.; Fadel, Paul J. AUTONOMIC NEUROSCIENCE­BASIC & CLINICAL   Volume: 188   Special Issue: SI   Pages: 24­31   Published: MAR 2015  Full Text from Publisher View Abstract


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