aerobic exercise

(redirected from Aerobic training)
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  • noun

Synonyms for aerobic exercise

exercise that increases the need for oxygen

References in periodicals archive ?
As the researchers examined the studies, they discovered that older adults who did aerobic exercise by itself experienced a three times greater level of improvement in cognitive function than those who participated in combined aerobic training and strength training exercises.
Twelve weeks of moderate aerobic training produced a significant effect on clinical, anthropometric and biochemical characteristics among the participants.
Aerobic training consisted of a 15-min continuous walk/run on treadmill with the intensity fixed between 70% and 85% of each subject's maximum heart rate obtained from the maximal cardiopulmonary exercise test.
Demographic information regarding age, height, mass, years of dance training, years as a professional dancer, and whether the individual had a history of asthma, smoking, or participated in supplemental cross training or aerobic training was entered into a database in Excel.
There was significant increase in the activity of TAC and decrease in the levels of MDA, 8-OHdG, and hs-CRP in participants of exercise group following 24 weeks of moderate aerobic training.
In humans, one recent study randomly assigned a group of older people with mild cognitive impairment to three groups: one that engaged in resistance training, one that did aerobic training and a control group that did balance and tone exercises.
Physiological and performance effects of generic versus specific aerobic training in soccer players.
One study found that one hour per week of high-intensity aerobic training lowered RHR more efficiently than low-intensity aerobic activity.
One study that focused on 55-year-old men and women found one hour per week of high-intensity aerobic training (66 percent of one's maximum effort) lowered RHR more efficiently than low intensity (33 percent of maximum effort).
Foy proposes a 4-3-2-1 formula that entails four minutes of high-energy aerobic training to raise heart rate and metabolism, three minutes of resistance training to strengthen muscles and bones, two minutes of core-strengthening exercises for abs and back and one minute of breathing and stretching.
Aerobic training group completed their program including a 10-minute warm-up with a variety of stretching and limbering exercises, and then had training exercise on treadmill for 30 minutes with an intensity of 60 to 70 percent HRR.
Holloszy and Coyle (1984) suggest that the main metabolic consequence of aerobic training is a reduction in the rate of muscular glycogen usage and, therefore, a smaller production of lactate during submaximal exercise.
Here's a list of things that you may have been told are harmful for you but actually are completely fine: * Aerobic Training * Weight Training * Squatting * Meat * Eggs * Sweetener * Protein Shakes * Creatine * Cooked food * Wearing trainersThere was even an article suggesting that some cardio was the equivalent of eating a cheeseburger .