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Items: 1 to 20 of 612

1.

Advantages of smaller body mass during distance running in warm, humid environments.

Marino FE, Mbambo Z, Kortekaas E, Wilson G, Lambert MI, Noakes TD, Dennis SC.

Pflugers Arch. 2000 Dec;441(2-3):359-67.

PMID:
11211124
2.

Improved running performance in hot humid conditions following whole body precooling.

Booth J, Marino F, Ward JJ.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 1997 Jul;29(7):943-9.

PMID:
9243494
3.

Physiological responses of horses to a treadmill simulated speed and endurance test in high heat and humidity before and after humid heat acclimation.

Marlin DJ, Scott CM, Schroter RC, Harris RC, Harris PA, Roberts CA, Mills PC.

Equine Vet J. 1999 Jan;31(1):31-42.

PMID:
9952327
4.

Superior performance of African runners in warm humid but not in cool environmental conditions.

Marino FE, Lambert MI, Noakes TD.

J Appl Physiol (1985). 2004 Jan;96(1):124-30. Epub 2003 Aug 29.

PMID:
12949014
5.

Advantages of a smaller bodymass in humans when distance-running in warm, humid conditions.

Dennis SC, Noakes TD.

Eur J Appl Physiol Occup Physiol. 1999 Feb;79(3):280-4.

PMID:
10048634
6.

Thermal and cardiorespiratory responses of horses to submaximal exercise under hot and humid conditions.

Geor RJ, McCutcheon LJ, Ecker GL, Lindinger MI.

Equine Vet J Suppl. 1995 Nov;(20):125-32.

PMID:
8933095
7.

Influence of lean body mass on performance differences of male and female distance runners in warm, humid environments.

Wright A, Marino FE, Kay D, Micalos P, Fanning C, Cannon J, Noakes TD.

Am J Phys Anthropol. 2002 Jul;118(3):285-91.

PMID:
12115284
8.

Run performance of middle-aged and young adult runners in the heat.

de Paula Viveiros J, Amorim FT, Alves MN, Passos RL, Meyer F.

Int J Sports Med. 2012 Mar;33(3):211-7. doi: 10.1055/s-0031-1295444. Epub 2011 Dec 8.

PMID:
22161295
9.

Comparison of thermoregulatory responses to exercise in dry heat among prepubertal boys, young adults and older males.

Inbar O, Morris N, Epstein Y, Gass G.

Exp Physiol. 2004 Nov;89(6):691-700. Epub 2004 Aug 24.

10.

Muscle metabolism, temperature, and function during prolonged, intermittent, high-intensity running in air temperatures of 33 degrees and 17 degrees C.

Morris JG, Nevill ME, Boobis LH, Macdonald IA, Williams C.

Int J Sports Med. 2005 Dec;26(10):805-14.

PMID:
16320162
11.

The effect of climatic heat stress on intermittent supramaximal running performance in humans.

Maxwell NS, Aitchison TC, Nimmo MA.

Exp Physiol. 1996 Sep;81(5):833-45.

12.

Physiological responses in nonheat acclimated horses performing treadmill exercise in cool (20 degrees C/40% RH), hot dry (30 degrees C/40% RH) and hot humid (30 degrees C/80% RH) conditions.

Marlin DJ, Scott CM, Schroter RC, Mills PC, Harris RC, Harris PA, Orme CE, Roberts CA, Marr CM, Dyson SJ, Barrelet F.

Equine Vet J Suppl. 1996 Jul;(22):70-84.

PMID:
8894553
13.

Ice slurry ingestion increases core temperature capacity and running time in the heat.

Siegel R, Maté J, Brearley MB, Watson G, Nosaka K, Laursen PB.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2010 Apr;42(4):717-25. doi: 10.1249/MSS.0b013e3181bf257a.

PMID:
19952832
14.

Hyperthermia during Olympic triathlon: influence of body heat storage during the swimming stage.

Kerr CG, Trappe TA, Starling RD, Trappe SW.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 1998 Jan;30(1):99-104.

PMID:
9475650
15.

Continuous thermoregulatory responses to mass-participation distance running in heat.

Byrne C, Lee JK, Chew SA, Lim CL, Tan EY.

Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2006 May;38(5):803-10.

PMID:
16672830
16.

Physiological measurements in horses after strenuous exercise in hot, humid conditions.

Art T, Votion D, Lekeux P.

Equine Vet J Suppl. 1995 Nov;(20):120-4.

PMID:
8933094
17.

Ice slurry ingestion increases running time in the heat.

Dugas J.

Clin J Sport Med. 2011 Nov;21(6):541-2. doi: 10.1097/01.jsm.0000407930.13102.42.

PMID:
22064722
18.

Physiological effects of shortening steeplechase in a 3-day-event.

Foreman JH, Grubb TL, Benson GJ, Frey LP, Foglia RA, Griffin RL.

Equine Vet J Suppl. 1995 Nov;(20):73-7.

PMID:
8933088
19.

Clinical observations made in nonheat acclimated horses performing treadmill exercise in cool (20 degrees C/40%RH), hot, dry (30 degrees C/40%RH) or hot, humid (30 degrees C/80%RH) conditions.

Harris PA, Marlin DJ, Mills PC, Roberts CA, Scott CM, Harris RC, Orme CE, Schroter RC, Marr CM, Barrelet F.

Equine Vet J Suppl. 1995 Nov;(20):78-84.

PMID:
8933089
20.

Whole-body pre-cooling and heat storage during self-paced cycling performance in warm humid conditions.

Kay D, Taaffe DR, Marino FE.

J Sports Sci. 1999 Dec;17(12):937-44.

PMID:
10622353

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