Change of direction speed in soccer: how much braking is enough?
; Laboratory of Exercise Physiology and Rehabilitation, Faculty of Sport Sciences, University of Picardie, Jules Verne, Amiens, France
; Sport Science Department, Aspire Academy, Doha, Qatar
; Performance Department, Paris Saint-Germain Football Club, Saint-Germain-en-Laye, France
APA 6th Edition Hader, K., Palazzi, D. & Buchheit, M. (2015). Change of direction speed in soccer: how much braking is enough?. Kinesiology, 47. (1.), 67-74. Retrieved from https://hrcak.srce.hr/140253
MLA 8th Edition Hader, Karim, et al. "Change of direction speed in soccer: how much braking is enough?." Kinesiology, vol. 47., no. 1., 2015, pp. 67-74. https://hrcak.srce.hr/140253. Accessed 8 Apr. 2020.
Chicago 17th Edition Hader, Karim, Dino Palazzi and Martin Buchheit. "Change of direction speed in soccer: how much braking is enough?." Kinesiology 47., no. 1. (2015): 67-74. https://hrcak.srce.hr/140253
Harvard Hader, K., Palazzi, D., and Buchheit, M. (2015). 'Change of direction speed in soccer: how much braking is enough?', Kinesiology, 47.(1.), pp. 67-74. Available at: https://hrcak.srce.hr/140253 (Accessed 08 April 2020)
Vancouver Hader K, Palazzi D, Buchheit M. Change of direction speed in soccer: how much braking is enough?. Kinesiology [Internet]. 2015 [cited 2020 April 08];47.(1.):67-74. Available from: https://hrcak.srce.hr/140253
IEEE K. Hader, D. Palazzi and M. Buchheit, "Change of direction speed in soccer: how much braking is enough?", Kinesiology, vol.47., no. 1., pp. 67-74, 2015. [Online]. Available: https://hrcak.srce.hr/140253. [Accessed: 08 April 2020]
Abstracts The aims of the present study were to examine: 1) the validity and reliability of a new timing system to assess running kinematics during change of direction (COD), and 2) the determinants of COD-speed.
Twelve young soccer players performed three 20-m sprints, either in straight line or with one 45º- or 90º- COD. Sprints were monitored using timing gates and two synchronized 100-Hz laser guns, to track players’ velocities before, during and after the COD. The validity analysis revealed trivial-to-small biases and small-to-moderate typical errors of the estimate with the lasers compared with the timing gates. The reliability was variable-dependent, with trivial- (distance at peak speed) to-large (distance at peak deceleration) typical errors. Kinematic variables were angle-dependent, with likely lower peak speed, almost-certainly slower minimum speed during the COD and almost-certainly greater deceleration reached for 90º-COD vs. 45º-
COD sprints. The minimum speed during the COD was largely correlated with sprint performance for both sprint angles. Correlations with most of the other independent variables were unclear. The new timing system showed acceptable levels of validity and reliability to assess some of the selected running kinematics during COD sprints. The ability to maintain a high speed during the COD may be the determinant of COD-speed.