Loading intensity prediction by velocity and the OMNI-RES 0–10 scale in bench press

Article English OPEN
Naclerio, Fernando ; Larumbe-Zabala, Eneko (2017)

This study examined the possibility of using movement velocity and the perceived exertion as indicators of relative load in the bench press exercise. Three hundred eight young, healthy, resistance trained athletes (242 male and 66 female) performed a progressive strength test up to the one-repetition maximum for the individual determination of the full load-velocity and load-exertion relationships. Longitudinal regression models were used to predict the relative load from the average velocity and the OMNI-RES 0-10 scale, considering sets as the time-related variable. Load associated with the average velocity and the OMNI-RES 0-10 scale value expressed after performing a set of 1-3 repetitions were used to construct two adjusted predictive equations: Relative load = 107.75 – 62.97 × average velocity; and Relative load = 29.03 + 7.26 × OMNI-RES 0-10 scale value. The two models were capable of estimating the relative load with an accuracy of 84% and 93% respectively. These findings confirm the ability of the two calculated regression models, using load-velocity and load-exertion from the OMNI-RES 0-10 scale, to accurately predict strength performance in bench press.
  • References (12)
    12 references, page 1 of 2

    Baechle TR, Eaerle RW, and Wathen D. Resistance Training, Chapter 18,, in: Essential of Strength Training and Conditioning (NSCA),. TR Baechle, RW Earle, . eds. Champaing IL: Human Kinetics., 2000. pp. 395-425.

    Bautista IJ, Chirosa IJ, Tamayo IM, Gonzalez A, Robinson JE, Chirosa LJ, and Robertson RJ. Predicting Power Output of Upper Body using the OMNIRES Scale. J Hum Kinet 44: 161-169, 2014.

    Bland JM and Altman DG. Correlation, regression, and repeated data. BMJ 308: 896, 1994.

    Braith RW, Graves JE, Leggett SH, and Pollock ML. Effect of training on the relationship between maximal and submaximal strength. Med Sci Sports Exerc 25: 132-138, 1993.

    Brzycki M. Strength testing: predicting a one-rep max from repetitions to fatigue. JOPERD 64: 88-90, 1993.

    Drinkwater EJ, Galna B, McKenna MJ, Hunt PH, and Pyne DB. Validation of an optical encoder during free weight resistance movements and analysis of bench press sticking point power during fatigue. J Strength Cond Res 21: 510- 517, 2007.

    Duncan MJ, Al-Nakeeb Y, and Scurr J. Perceived exertion is related to muscle activity during leg extension exercise. Res Sports Med 14: 179-189, 2006.

    Fleck SJ. Periodized strength training: A critical review. J Strength Cond Res 13: 82-89, 1999.

    Freitas de Salles B, Simao R, Miranda F, da Silva Novaes J, Lemos A, and Willardson JM. Rest Interval between Sets in Strength Training. Sport Med 39: 765-777, 2009.

    Gearhart RF, Jr., Goss FL, Lagally KM, Jakicic JM, Gallagher J, Gallagher KI, and Robertson RJ. Ratings of perceived exertion in active muscle during high-intensity and low-intensity resistance exercise. J Strength Cond Res 16: 87-91, 2002.

  • Similar Research Results (2)
  • Metrics
    views in OpenAIRE
    views in local repository
    downloads in local repository

    The information is available from the following content providers:

    From Number Of Views Number Of Downloads
    Greenwich Academic Literature Archive - IRUS-UK 0 50
Share - Bookmark