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Muscle afferent feedback during human walking

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Standard

Muscle afferent feedback during human walking. / Sinkjær, Thomas; Nielsen, Jens B.; Voigt, Michael; Ladouceur, Michel; Grey, Michael; Andersen, Jacob B.

Motor Neurobiology of the Spinal Cord. CRC Press, 2001. s. 215-230.

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportBidrag til bog/antologiForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Sinkjær, T, Nielsen, JB, Voigt, M, Ladouceur, M, Grey, M & Andersen, JB 2001, Muscle afferent feedback during human walking. i Motor Neurobiology of the Spinal Cord. CRC Press, s. 215-230.

APA

Sinkjær, T., Nielsen, J. B., Voigt, M., Ladouceur, M., Grey, M., & Andersen, J. B. (2001). Muscle afferent feedback during human walking. I Motor Neurobiology of the Spinal Cord (s. 215-230). CRC Press.

Vancouver

Sinkjær T, Nielsen JB, Voigt M, Ladouceur M, Grey M, Andersen JB. Muscle afferent feedback during human walking. I Motor Neurobiology of the Spinal Cord. CRC Press. 2001. s. 215-230

Author

Sinkjær, Thomas ; Nielsen, Jens B. ; Voigt, Michael ; Ladouceur, Michel ; Grey, Michael ; Andersen, Jacob B. / Muscle afferent feedback during human walking. Motor Neurobiology of the Spinal Cord. CRC Press, 2001. s. 215-230

Bibtex

@inbook{12564c99ff284cadb6ee56bc7f07186a,
title = "Muscle afferent feedback during human walking",
abstract = "In addition, sensory feedback from skin and moving muscles plays a significant role in the regulation of the network activity and the locomotor movements. In humans, it is still unclear to what extent a spinal network is involved in the generation of walking and whether or not sensory feedback to the spinal cord plays a similarly significant role. In large parts of the stance phase of human walking, the ankle extensors undergo eccentric contractions, which make the large and fast conducting muscle afferents from these muscles strongly increase their discharge.",
author = "Thomas Sinkj{\ae}r and Nielsen, {Jens B.} and Michael Voigt and Michel Ladouceur and Michael Grey and Andersen, {Jacob B.}",
year = "2001",
month = "1",
day = "1",
language = "English",
isbn = "0849300061",
pages = "215--230",
booktitle = "Motor Neurobiology of the Spinal Cord",
publisher = "CRC Press",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Muscle afferent feedback during human walking

AU - Sinkjær, Thomas

AU - Nielsen, Jens B.

AU - Voigt, Michael

AU - Ladouceur, Michel

AU - Grey, Michael

AU - Andersen, Jacob B.

PY - 2001/1/1

Y1 - 2001/1/1

N2 - In addition, sensory feedback from skin and moving muscles plays a significant role in the regulation of the network activity and the locomotor movements. In humans, it is still unclear to what extent a spinal network is involved in the generation of walking and whether or not sensory feedback to the spinal cord plays a similarly significant role. In large parts of the stance phase of human walking, the ankle extensors undergo eccentric contractions, which make the large and fast conducting muscle afferents from these muscles strongly increase their discharge.

AB - In addition, sensory feedback from skin and moving muscles plays a significant role in the regulation of the network activity and the locomotor movements. In humans, it is still unclear to what extent a spinal network is involved in the generation of walking and whether or not sensory feedback to the spinal cord plays a similarly significant role. In large parts of the stance phase of human walking, the ankle extensors undergo eccentric contractions, which make the large and fast conducting muscle afferents from these muscles strongly increase their discharge.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=11244292453&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Book chapter

AN - SCOPUS:11244292453

SN - 0849300061

SN - 9780849300066

SP - 215

EP - 230

BT - Motor Neurobiology of the Spinal Cord

PB - CRC Press

ER -

ID: 237411734