basal metabolic rate

(redirected from Resting metabolic rate)
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  • noun

Synonyms for basal metabolic rate

the rate at which heat is produced by an individual in a resting state

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References in periodicals archive ?
Best practice methods to apply to measurement of resting metabolic rate in adults: a systematic review.
Despite regaining a substantial amount of weight six years after the competition, their resting metabolic rate did not increase," says Fothergill.
This is unexpected and highly interesting as in previous normal 'healthy' active male v female studies, males have significantly higher resting metabolic rate than females even when weight differences have been calculated for," said Wilson, who suggests the most likely explanation is that, having significantly more mounts, male jockeys are more likely to engage in unhealthy practices such as fasting and food deprivation.
Additionally, no change was observed in resting metabolic rate, differing from our original hypothesis.
She includes helpful tips on everything from ways to boost your calcium intake, to health-friendly menu items, to the resting metabolic rate of organs (with the liver consuming almost a third of the calories needed), and the "red-flag" personality traits of those with eating disorders and food obsessions.
Loss of lean body mass leads to a decrease in resting metabolic rate, or the calories that someone burns at rest, and also contributes to weight gain.
Fucoxan thin MD features two thermogenic ingredients, Xanthingen and Greenselect Phytosome green tea, both of which increase resting metabolic rate, making it easier to lose weight.
Determining the resting metabolic rate (RMR) is a key step in nutritional assessment; because the RMR accounts for over 65% of total daily energy requirements (1), obtaining accurate measurements is essential.
Metabolism has three major components - resting metabolic rate, physical activity and calories used to digest food.
Well-studied in fish, SDA typically reaches twice the resting metabolic rate and is about one-half to two-thirds of the active metabolic rate (Jobling, 1981a; Soofiani and Hawkins, 1982; Alsop and Wood, 1997; Jourdan-Pineau et al.
The idea of using multiples of resting metabolic rate to describe different intensities of physical movement is by no means recent, as Howley (13) refers to the use of such a concept as far back as 1890.
A mechanism long known to contribute to age-related weight gain is a decrease in resting metabolic rate (1)--the number of calories burned when the body is at rest.
More immediately and arguably, more appealing, strength training increases our resting metabolic rate.