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 ?
The aerobic training protocol was composed of three weekly sessions on nonconsecutive days, comprising 30 minutes of swimming exercise, with an intensity of 80 % of the anaerobic threshold (Lan), stipulated from the values established for assessment of the maximum stable phase of blood lactate (Manchado et al.) (Fig.
(2014) comparing opposite orders of execution showed no difference in maximum strength or hypertrophy after 12 and 24 months of training; however, these studies utilized moderate intensity aerobic training, which favors the maintenance of training volume (de Souza et al., 2007).
Then, the subjects were randomly divided into 3 groups: (a) control (n = 20); (b) aerobic training (AT, n = 20); and (c) resistance training (RT, n = 20).
The objective of this study was to study the effect of high and low intensities of aerobic training on rate pressure product (RPP).
They suggest that older adults perform 150 minutes a week of moderate exercise (such as brisk walking), 75 minutes a week of vigorous aerobic training, or a combination of the two types Health news reported.
To increase adherence, some researchers have proposed the use of self-selected intensity for the prescription of resistance and aerobic training programs that are performed alone (Aoike et al., 2012; Glass, 2008).
In spite of the majority of published results having utilized only aerobic training in their protocols, data from recent studies suggests that resistance training may be an effective alternative to aerobic training for improving body composition in obese individuals (10, 15), since resistance training has been shown to preferentially reduce visceral and subcutaneous tissue in the abdominal region (10).
"Positive benefits to cognition occurred with an exercise intervention that included tai chi, or resistance and aerobic training, prescribed either in isolation or combined," they said.
[14] have shown that both resistance training and aerobic training were effective in improving sleep quality.
However, we found no other studies that had investigated adverse effects related to aerobic training during hospitalization in exacerbated COPD patients.
Aerobic training has been reported to lower resting systolic blood pressure (SBP; -5 to -7 mmHg) and diastolic blood pressure (DBP; -2 to -7 mmHg) [7,8,12].
In a range of clinical populations both moderate [18] and high-intensity [19,20] aerobic training have significantly improved FMD.
Eight studies used aerobic training, while seven studies used resistance training.