Reply
Results 1 to 16 of 16
  1. #1
    Registered User Heisman2's Avatar
    Join Date: Jun 2005
    Posts: 13,274
    Rep Power: 68168
    Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000)
    Heisman2 is offline

    Nice systematic review on the various autoregulation methods for maximum strength

    https://peerj.com/articles/10663/

    It's a systematic review published last month without a meta-analysis. In the introduction they walk thorough the history of auto-regulation, then they go through 15 studies that utilize various methods and discuss pros/cons of them in the discussion. It's dry reading and no quick takeaways but for anyone who wanted a compilation of many of the various studies and an understanding of the different methods employed this will be useful.

    That said, I'm just now starting to play around with subjective velocity based training and this review makes me think aiming for ~20% velocity loss in a set is a good place to be. This review does not address subjective vs objective measures of velocity loss; that would be a topic for a different thread.
    My website: healthierwithscience.com
    Reply With Quote

  2. #2
    Unregistered User MyEgoProblem's Avatar
    Join Date: Jan 2015
    Location: United Kingdom (Great Britain)
    Posts: 6,566
    Rep Power: 57192
    MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000)
    MyEgoProblem is offline
    I've being cross referencing my rpe with velocity recently... It's stupid accurate.
    FMH crew - Couch.
    Washed up meathead
    Reply With Quote

  3. #3
    Registered User Heisman2's Avatar
    Join Date: Jun 2005
    Posts: 13,274
    Rep Power: 68168
    Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000)
    Heisman2 is offline
    Yeah, it's pretty remarkable how consistent an individual velocity-load profile is. It also seems consistent as one gets stronger and as one gets fatigued. There is some margin of error of course but looking through the literature it seems like a great tool.

    For those with access, or for those who know ways around the issue of lack of access, this is a good review going over different strategies one can use with velocity-based training: https://journals.lww.com/nsca-scj/Ab..._to.99257.aspx

    This overview is open access an describes how one can create their own load-velocity profile. They also have a web app that can be used to access group level data in the squat/deadlift and where you can upload your own load-velocity profile to have quick calculations made: https://matlab-webapps.port.ac.uk/webapps/home/ Having said that, if anyone wanted to do this on their own I can walk you through how to set this up in Excel.

    Seems like a liner transducer may be the way to go to do this objectively; I haven't looked into purchasing anything specific yet but I'm fairly tempted to do so. Looks like most of the options are in the several hundreds dollar range. That said, as I just plan to use it for velocity-based thresholds to stopping a set at this point and not to actually determine load of a subsequent set I think I can get away with using it subjectively for the time being. Taking a few videos with my phone and correlating the feeling of the weight slowing down with how much longer the concentric takes place on video should give me a good starting point.
    My website: healthierwithscience.com
    Reply With Quote

  4. #4
    Registered User Animal2692's Avatar
    Join Date: Jul 2018
    Age: 51
    Posts: 919
    Rep Power: 993
    Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500)
    Animal2692 is offline
    Lol this thread sounds like rocket science to me. I assume that in simple terms it's about the fact that training with little velocity loss is best for strength gains in relation to the whole "the first few reps of a set provide majority of strength gains"?
    "The first human who hurled an insult instead of a stone was the founder of civilization." -Sigmund Freud
    "Simplicity is the ultimate sophistication." -Leonardo da Vinci
    Reply With Quote

  5. #5
    Unregistered User MyEgoProblem's Avatar
    Join Date: Jan 2015
    Location: United Kingdom (Great Britain)
    Posts: 6,566
    Rep Power: 57192
    MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000)
    MyEgoProblem is offline
    My coach has the rep one tracker.
    Sick piece of kit.
    I can't justify the cost right now they show are expensive.

    I'm using side on video, trimming to just the concentric and using an app to track average velocity after the sets.

    I'm About half way thru my velocity profile atm. I want more data points for it.

    Would be so much easier to be able to track and get readings in real time with a cable based setup with audibles to know when your velocity has dropped off to a pre determined level... I'm not at national record level or any other position to validate a purchase tbh
    FMH crew - Couch.
    Washed up meathead
    Reply With Quote

  6. #6
    Registered User Heisman2's Avatar
    Join Date: Jun 2005
    Posts: 13,274
    Rep Power: 68168
    Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000)
    Heisman2 is offline
    Originally Posted by Animal2692 View Post
    Lol this thread sounds like rocket science to me. I assume that in simple terms it's about the fact that training with little velocity loss is best for strength gains in relation to the whole "the first few reps of a set provide majority of strength gains"?
    Somewhat. Two distinct points here:

    1. Velocity-based training (VBT) is another form of autoregulation, as are using RPE/RIR. If you go to an RIR of 1-2 your reps are going to slow down. You're just using a different metric to determine when to stop a set or how to determine the weight for your next set. The big difference is that velocity-based training will be objective if one is actually measuring velocity while RPE/RIR will have some level of subjectivity. There are additional benefits of VBT: you can estimate your max for the day based on your individual load-velocity profile and that can be pretty accurate (though there are exceptions) and if you do programming completely based on VBT you can determine the load for each set based on the velocity of the first rep of the last set, or the average velocity of the last set, or some other metric you want to use.

    2. Regarding the "the first few reps of a set provide majority of strength gains", there is truth to that. The studies that compare stopping sets at a velocity loss of 10/15/20/40/50% all find similar strength gains at 20% compared to 40%+, even though the latter will typically accumulate considerably more reps. Hypertrophy seems similar between 20 &40%+ with at least one study showing slight benefit to 40% (the study was not volume-equated). For rate of force production stopping at 10-15% velocity loss seems a bit better than 20%, but these studies have small sample sizes and are done without incorporating other modes of athletic training. 20% seems like a sweet spot to me after looking through a lot of this.

    Originally Posted by MyEgoProblem View Post
    My coach has the rep one tracker.
    Sick piece of kit.
    I can't justify the cost right now they show are expensive.

    I'm using side on video, trimming to just the concentric and using an app to track average velocity after the sets.

    I'm About half way thru my velocity profile atm. I want more data points for it.

    Would be so much easier to be able to track and get readings in real time with a cable based setup with audibles to know when your velocity has dropped off to a pre determined level... I'm not at national record level or any other position to validate a purchase tbh
    That all sounds fun/tempting. I definitely don't "need" it either but ever since I got into the workout equipment section and started building my home gym I've learned that "need" does not limit what people purchase for a home gym, lol. I may have to price out some things and then set some large life goal to use as a justification to buy everything as a reward for myself.
    My website: healthierwithscience.com
    Reply With Quote

  7. #7
    Registered User Animal2692's Avatar
    Join Date: Jul 2018
    Age: 51
    Posts: 919
    Rep Power: 993
    Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500)
    Animal2692 is offline
    I see now. So what RPE/RIR would 20% velocity loss equate to? And I'm guessing higher velocity loss is better for hypertrophy than strength since it has something to do with the actin/myosin crossbridges taking time to form? Last time I remember reading about this, Chris Beardsley was saying that for hypertrophy you want high tension+recruitment which is what using heavy enough loads or getting close enough to failure does.
    "The first human who hurled an insult instead of a stone was the founder of civilization." -Sigmund Freud
    "Simplicity is the ultimate sophistication." -Leonardo da Vinci
    Reply With Quote

  8. #8
    Registered User Heisman2's Avatar
    Join Date: Jun 2005
    Posts: 13,274
    Rep Power: 68168
    Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000)
    Heisman2 is offline
    Several of these studies cite a couple references indicating 20% velocity loss comes to doing about half the reps needed for failure. RIR is thus going to depend on the actual reps done for the set. However, this is likely going to vary person-to-person. If anyone wants to check for themselves I suggest videotaping a set where you do the concentric of all reps as fast as possible until the bar speed slows significantly (or to failure if you are willing), put the video on your computer, and actually calculate the length of each rep. Then you'll be able to determine how many reps you were away from failure when you lost 20% velocity or if you don't go to failure you can at least try to reflect on what that specific rep felt like when you lost 20%. A better way to teach yourself would be during the set to make a mental note of when you think you've lost 20%, keep going, and then when you actually calculate it you'll be in a better position to know when you've lost 20% next time. You'd probably only need to do this a few times to get a pretty good idea, at least when starting at a similar % of your max with the same exercise.

    Higher velocity loss is likely better for hypertrophy due to higher volume. Some of these studies that compare 10% to 30%+ velocity loss will have the latter group do >2x the total number of reps as the same sets are done. That's a lot more volume. My guess is that if you were to equate the volume by doing more sets of the lower velocity loss you will have similar hypertrophy. I cannot guarantee that though, and I don't think that would be the same if starting with a low load (ie, <60% 1RM).

    To be continued due to the forum glitching...
    My website: healthierwithscience.com
    Reply With Quote

  9. #9
    Registered User Heisman2's Avatar
    Join Date: Jun 2005
    Posts: 13,274
    Rep Power: 68168
    Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000)
    Heisman2 is offline
    Regarding actin/myosin crossbridges, muscles contract by having the nervous system trigger calcium influx into muscle fibers that lead to the actin and myosin overlapping to a greater degree (forming crossbridges). As the "power stroke" occurs they overlap more and the muscle shortens. This occurs every time you contract a skeletal muscle. Thus, the speed of the crossbridge formation is irrelevant here.

    Regarding for hypertrophy wanting "high tension + recruitment", motor unit recruitment refers to activating the various motor units in a muscle. A motor unit consists of the peripheral nerve that stimulates a variety of muscle fibers. All muscles have multiple motor units. Some, such as the eye muscles, have lots of small motor units to allow more fine-tuned control. Otherwise, such as the quads, have larger ones that can generate more overall strength. However, all muscles have a variety of differently sized motor units. The "Henneman size principle" dictates that in any given muscle for contraction the smaller ones will activate first and the larger ones will activate if needed. At really light weight the larger ones will only activate when you get really close to failure. At heavier weight (ie, >70% or so, I don't remember the exact threshold off the top of my head), all of them will activate on the 1st rep of a set. So that's where going heavy or going close enough to failure with lighter loads comes from. "Tension" is a term that is used a lot but physiologically doesn't have an actual relevant meaning in this context (at least I don't use it to describe any of the physiology, more specific terms can be used).
    My website: healthierwithscience.com
    Reply With Quote

  10. #10
    Registered User BeginnerGainz's Avatar
    Join Date: Sep 2019
    Age: 51
    Posts: 5,398
    Rep Power: 28541
    BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) BeginnerGainz has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000)
    BeginnerGainz is offline
    Just lift heavier things for more reps and you will get bigger and stronger. Nomsayin?
    Age: 28
    Reply With Quote

  11. #11
    Registered User Animal2692's Avatar
    Join Date: Jul 2018
    Age: 51
    Posts: 919
    Rep Power: 993
    Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500) Animal2692 is a jewel in the rough. (+500)
    Animal2692 is offline
    Originally Posted by Heisman2 View Post
    Regarding actin/myosin crossbridges, muscles contract by having the nervous system trigger calcium influx into muscle fibers that lead to the actin and myosin overlapping to a greater degree (forming crossbridges). As the "power stroke" occurs they overlap more and the muscle shortens. This occurs every time you contract a skeletal muscle. Thus, the speed of the crossbridge formation is irrelevant here.

    Regarding for hypertrophy wanting "high tension + recruitment", motor unit recruitment refers to activating the various motor units in a muscle. A motor unit consists of the peripheral nerve that stimulates a variety of muscle fibers. All muscles have multiple motor units. Some, such as the eye muscles, have lots of small motor units to allow more fine-tuned control. Otherwise, such as the quads, have larger ones that can generate more overall strength. However, all muscles have a variety of differently sized motor units. The "Henneman size principle" dictates that in any given muscle for contraction the smaller ones will activate first and the larger ones will activate if needed. At really light weight the larger ones will only activate when you get really close to failure. At heavier weight (ie, >70% or so, I don't remember the exact threshold off the top of my head), all of them will activate on the 1st rep of a set. So that's where going heavy or going close enough to failure with lighter loads comes from. "Tension" is a term that is used a lot but physiologically doesn't have an actual relevant meaning in this context (at least I don't use it to describe any of the physiology, more specific terms can be used).
    I went back to re-read what Chris said. "A too low bar weight and high bar velocity does recruit high-threshold motor units, but because the formation of actin-myosin cross-bridges is very low, hypertrophy will only occur in small levels." So in regards to crossbridges, I meant that instead of the speed of the crossbridge formation. I don't know about the validity of that whatsoever, I misquoted him the first time. You also said that higher velocity loss leading to more hypertrophy is likely due to higher volume which totally makes sense but it also has to be volume where recruitment+tension is high too no? Not just any volume but a challenging volume if you will. Because if you're losing velocity, then the recruitment increases. It just wouldn't be as efficient or feasible doing high velocity explosive reps alone for hypertrophy because then even though recruitment is higher, the tension is too low. That's where this stuff starts getting confusing lol. He mentions the force velocity relationship. You want high recruitment and high tension. Explosive reps have high recruitment and low tension, and reps done deliberately slow with light weights have high tension per fiber but low recruitment. But if reps are slow due to high tension and recruitment, then that's when hypertrophy occurs. Again I have no idea how valid any of this stuff is. It makes sense up to a point and there's always some sort of hidden caveat somewhere
    Last edited by Animal2692; 02-27-2021 at 07:54 PM.
    "The first human who hurled an insult instead of a stone was the founder of civilization." -Sigmund Freud
    "Simplicity is the ultimate sophistication." -Leonardo da Vinci
    Reply With Quote

  12. #12
    Registered User leidenesLK's Avatar
    Join Date: Feb 2017
    Age: 27
    Posts: 655
    Rep Power: 4245
    leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500) leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500) leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500) leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500) leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500) leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500) leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500) leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500) leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500) leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500) leidenesLK is a glorious beacon of knowledge. (+2500)
    leidenesLK is offline
    Originally Posted by BeginnerGainz View Post
    Just lift heavier things for more reps and you will get bigger and stronger. Nomsayin?
    Hahahaha on spread
    Reply With Quote

  13. #13
    Registered User Heisman2's Avatar
    Join Date: Jun 2005
    Posts: 13,274
    Rep Power: 68168
    Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) Heisman2 has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000)
    Heisman2 is offline
    Originally Posted by Animal2692 View Post
    I went back to re-read what Chris said. "A too low bar weight and high bar velocity does recruit high-threshold motor units, but because the formation of actin-myosin cross-bridges is very low, hypertrophy will only occur in small levels." So in regards to crossbridges, I meant that instead of the speed of the crossbridge formation. I don't know about the validity of that whatsoever, I misquoted him the first time.
    Ok, that is a different aspect. Basically, when you move a light weight very fast you can recruit lots of motor units however you don't need all of your muscle fibers to activate fully to move the load, and some muscle fibers do take longer to fully activate than others. So if a fraction of the total available muscle fibers activate and this causes enough force to move the load there will not be time for all of them to fully activate.

    You also said that higher velocity loss leading to more hypertrophy is likely due to higher volume which totally makes sense but it also has to be volume where recruitment+tension is high too no? Not just any volume but a challenging volume if you will. Because if you're losing velocity, then the recruitment increases. It just wouldn't be as efficient or feasible doing high velocity explosive reps alone for hypertrophy because then even though recruitment is higher, the tension is too low. That's where this stuff starts getting confusing lol.
    Well actually plyometrics themselves can yield hypertrophy (some of the studies in this review used weighted plyometrics but no more than 40% max load):https://europepmc.org/article/med/32579911 - those are by definition going to be explosive reps with generally low "tension". Also those studies were max 12 weeks; it's unclear if it would still be beneficial over a longer time frame.

    However, most studies with velocity based training are not using super low loads. Most are going to be using sets of 60% 1RM or higher and many go up to 85% 1RM or so.

    He mentions the force velocity relationship. You want high recruitment and high tension. Explosive reps have high recruitment and low tension, and reps done deliberately slow with light weights have high tension per fiber but low recruitment. But if reps are slow due to high tension and recruitment, then that's when hypertrophy occurs. Again I have no idea how valid any of this stuff is. It makes sense up to a point and there's always some sort of hidden caveat somewhere
    Actually you essentially have the answer there; just do heavier weights (again, likely above ~70% 1RM) as fast as possible and you will get good recruitment and "tension". The reps do not need to be super slow. That plays into the "time under tension" thought where that is a key variable, but none of the more recent literature mentions that at all. Most state to stay at 6+ rep sets but acknowledge good hypertrophy can come with even lower rep sets as long as enough sets are done, but this comes at the expense of increased fatigue and beating up the joints.

    Here's a great overview published 5 days ago that you may find informative: https://www.mdpi.com/2075-4663/9/2/32
    My website: healthierwithscience.com
    Reply With Quote

  14. #14
    Han shot first! TolerantLactose's Avatar
    Join Date: Aug 2019
    Posts: 2,889
    Rep Power: 16260
    TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) TolerantLactose is a splendid one to behold. (+10000)
    TolerantLactose is online now
    Originally Posted by Animal2692 View Post
    Explosive reps have high recruitment and low tension
    High recruitment is high tension.
    I can tell time. Time cannot tell me.

    Formerly LactoseTolerant. I'm not very imaginative.
    Reply With Quote

  15. #15
    Unregistered User MyEgoProblem's Avatar
    Join Date: Jan 2015
    Location: United Kingdom (Great Britain)
    Posts: 6,566
    Rep Power: 57192
    MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000) MyEgoProblem has much to be proud of. One of the best! (+20000)
    MyEgoProblem is offline
    Originally Posted by Heisman2
    .... Science
    On spread but great posting today!

    And deffo. Home gym is definitely full of wants and not just needs 😂💪
    FMH crew - Couch.
    Washed up meathead
    Reply With Quote

  16. #16
    Registered User safcpaul's Avatar
    Join Date: Aug 2018
    Age: 51
    Posts: 1,315
    Rep Power: 16647
    safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000) safcpaul is a splendid one to behold. (+10000)
    safcpaul is offline
    Haven't got a clue about all this velocity raptor dinosaur stuff but I just try and lift more reps or weight and then have a rest when I'm feeling a bit fatigued
    Reply With Quote

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
www.000webhost.com