Presentations Ariel Computerized Exercise Machine

Online. Presentations

Ariel Computerized Exercise Machine

  1. Massachusetts Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation: International. Sports, 1969,1970.
  2. Massachusetts Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation: Anabolic steroids and their effect on human performance, 1971.
  3. The effect of anabolic steroid upon reflex components. Exercise Physiology Group, Springfield College, 1971.
  4. Computerized biomechanical analysis of human motion. Dartmouth College Clinic, April, 1971.
  5. Biomechanical analysis for track and field, computerized. United States Track Coaches Association Spring Clinic and Meetings, May, 1972.
  6. Effect of anabolic steroids on selected physiological parameters. American College of Sports Medicine, May, 1972.
  7. Computerized biomechanical analysis of human motion. International Congress of Track and Field, Madrid, Spain, 1973.
  8. Computerized biomechanical analysis of pole vaulting. Scientific Congress, Olympic Games, Munich, Germany, 1972.
  9. Biomechanical principles of human performance. The Detroit News Track Coaches Clinic, Detroit, 1973.
  10. Lasting effect of anabolic steroid upon muscular force. American College of Sports Medicine, Washington, 1973.
  11. Computerized biomechanical analysis of human performance in track and field athletics. Winter track and Field Clinic, Chicago, 1973.
  12. MAHPER Workshop in Movement Education for Elementary Physical Education Teachers, Amherst, 1972.
  13. Lasting effects of anabolic steroids. Sports Medicine and Exercise Physiology Symposium, Northeastern University, Boston, 1972.
  14. Computerized biomechanical analysis of Olympic performance. Olympic Congress, Mainz, Germany, 1973.
  15. Computerized biomechanical analysis of motion biology. First International Symposium on Problems of Motion-Biology, Budapest, Hungary, 1973.
  16. Computerized biomechanical analysis of human performance for sports and athletics. Symposium on Mechanics and Sports, ASME Winter Annual Meeting, Nov., 1973.
  17. Computerized biomechanical analysis of human performance. U.S., Department of Commerce, National Bureau of Standards, May 21, 1973.
  18. Application of biomechanical principles to the throwing events. United States Track Coaches Association Annual Spring Meeting, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, June, 1973.
  19. Computerized biomechanical analysis of the knee joint during deep knee bend with heavy load. Fourth International Seminar on Biomechanics, the Pennsylvania State University, August, 1973.
  20. Computer applications in biomechanical analysis of human performance in sport and industry. 1st Congress Canadian Sport et Activite Physique, Montreal, Canada, Oct., 1973.
  21. Minimizing athletic performance. Track and Field Conference, Athens, Greece, Oct. 1973.
  22. Computer application to track and field athletics. Finnish Amateur Athletic Association, Helsinki, Finland, Nov., 1973.
  23. Computer application to analyzing human performance. The U.S. Coaches Association Clinic, San Francisco, 1973.
  24. Nutrition and sport. NCAA Indoor Clinics, Detroit, 1974.
  25. Mechanical analysis of the throwing events. NCAA Outdoor Clinics, Austin, Texas, 1974.
  26. Computer analysis of human movement. 7th Annual Sports Medicine Seminar, Seattle, Washington, 1974.
  27. Mini-symposium on computers in sports medicine – intra-articular forces and stresses in the knee joint during the deep-knee bend. American College of Sports Medicine, Knoxville, Tennessee, 1974.
  28. Biomechanical and neuromuscular aspects of sprinting, jumping and throwing in track and field. American College of Sports Medicine, Knoxville, Tennessee, 1974.
  29. Computerized biomechanical analysis of human performance. Twentieth World Congress in Sports Medicine, Melbourne, Australia, 1974.
  30. Biomechanical principles applied to the design of rehabilitation exercise apparatus. American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons, Atlanta, Georgia, 1974.
  31. Biomechanical analysis of human locomotion. Organizational Meeting, Medical Subcommittee of ASTM Committee F-13 on Safety and Traction of Footwear, Philadelphia, Sept. 18. 1974.
  32. Biomechanical consideration in the design of exercise equipment. The 1st Annual Meeting of the Canadian Society of Biomechanics, Alberta, Edmonton, Sept. 30, 1974.
  33. Research requirements for footwear and/or working surfaces. National Institute for Occupational Safety, NIOSH, Washington D.C., May 30, 1974.
  34. Computer applications to human performance. Visiting Scholar Western Michigan University, March 12, 1975.
  35. Biocybernetic of human performance. Visiting Scholar Western Michigan University, March 12, 1975.
  36. Specificity of training for track and field. High School Track Coaches Clinic, Detroit, March 14, 1975.
  37. Specificity of training for throwing events. High School Track Coaches Clinic, Detroit, March 14, 1975.
  38. Biomechanical considerations in the construction of athletic equipment. American Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, Atlantic City, March 17, 1975.
  39. Quantitative Evaluation of biomechanics to strength and power development. 8th Annual Sports Medicine and Conditioning Seminar, Seattle, March 22, 1975.
    Application of biomechanics to strength and power development. 8th Annual Sports Medicine and Conditioning Seminar, Seattle, March 22, 1975.
  40. Latest research findings in athletic conditioning. Southwest District AAMPER Conference, Albuquerque, April 18, 1975.
  41. The biomechanics of athletic shoe. American College of Sports Medicine, New Orleans, May 23, 1975.
  42. Biomechanical considerations in the design of rehabilitation exercise equipment. American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine, New Orleans, July 28, 1975.
  43. Computerized biomechanical analysis of athletic shoe. Fifth International Congress of Biomechanics, Jyvaskyla, Finland, June 29, 1975.
  44. Computer methods in the preparation of Olympic teams. President’s Commission on Olympic Sports, Washington D.C., Sept. 10, 1975.
  45. Locomotion analysis of the mentally retarded. Special Olympics, Inc., Kennedy Foundation, Washington D.C., Sept. 8, 1975.
  46. New approach to physical fitness. President’s Council on Physical Fitness and Sports, Washington D.C., Sept. 8, 1975.
  47. Computer methods of analyzing locomotive patterns of handicapped children. Roundtable in Research on the Psychomotor Development of Young Handicapped Children. Vasquez Associates, Ltd., Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Sept. 25, 1975.
  48. A kinetic analysis of the trot in cats. International Conference on Neural Control of Locomotion, Valley Forge, Pennsylvania, Sept. 29 – Oct.2, 1975.
  49. Computerized dynamic resistive exercise. The International Congress of Physical Activity Sciences, Quebec, Canada, 1976.
  50. Scientific basis for the dynamic variable resistance exercises. Forty-Second Annual Convention, Southwest District – AAHPER, Kahuku, Hawaii, June 9 – 12, 1976.
  51. Biomechanics of coaching athletes. Forty-Second Annual Convention, Southwest District–AAHPER, Kahuku, Hawaii, 1976.
  52. Computer analysis of athletic performance. 7th International Coaches Congress, Patiala, India, Oct. 1977.
  53. Kinetic analysis of ball-racquet and ball-surface impacts. AAHPER National Convention, March, 1977.
  54. Kinetic analysis of tennis ball impacting on racquet and its biomechanical implications. American College of Sports Medicine 24th Annual Meeting, May 1977.
  55. Aerobic adaptation to work and fatigue training modes on the computerized exercise system. Olympic Scientific Congress, Korea, 1988.
  56. Cardiovascular and muscular adaptation to training utilizing a computerized feedback-controlled modality. Olympic Scientific Congress, Korea, 1988.
  57. The effects of strength training on limb velocity utilizing different exercise equipment modalities. Olympic Scientific Congress, Korea, 1988.
  58. Computer-controlled strength training program for the U.S. National Women’s Volleyball Team. Olympic Scientific Congress, Korea, 1988.
  59. Computerized Biomechanical Analysis. Workshop/Demonstrations at Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation/American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine Joint Annual Meeting, Phoenix, AZ, Oct. 21-26, 1990.
  60. Biomechanical Applications of High Speed Video Motion Analysis. Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation/American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine Joint Annual Meeting, Phoenix, AZ, Oct. 21-26, 1990.
  61. Assessment of Human Performance: Application for Advanced Computer Technology in Sport Medicine. Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation/American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine Joint Annual Meeting, Phoenix, AZ, Oct. 21-26, 1990.
  62. Functional Capacity Assessment Applications. California Private Practice Special Interest Group Seminar, Marina del Rey, CA. Nov. 21, 1991.
  63. Functional Capacity Assessment Applications to Athletic Performance. American Academy of Disability Evaluating Physicians Fifth Annual Scientific Session and Symposium, Kansas City, MO. Nov. 14-16, 1991.
  64. Model of Muscle Fibre with Controllable Recruiting. XIII th International Society of Biomechanics Congress on Biomechanics, Perth, Australia. Dec. 9-13, 1991.
  65. Biomechanical Research in Space. XIII th International Society of Biomechanics Congress on Biomechanics, Perth, Australia. Dec. 9-13, 1991.
    Model of Muscle Fibre with Controllable Recruiting. XIII th International Society of Biomechanics Congress on Biomechanics, Perth, Australia. Dec. 9-13, 1991.
  66. Portable Movement Analysis System. XI th International Symposium of International Society of Biomechanics, Amherst, MA. June 23-26, 1993.
  67. Length Normalization for Rigid Body Movement. Second International Symposium on 3-D Analysis of Human Movement, Poitiers, France, July 1-4, 1993.
  68. Modified Segment Length Normalization. Second International Symposium on 3-D Analysis of Human Movement, Poitiers, France, July 1-4, 1993.
  69. Photogrammetric Transformation with Panning. XIV th International Society of Biomechanics, Paris, France, July 4-8, 1993.
  70. Error Reduction in Kinematic Data through Segment Length Normalization. XIV th International Society of Biomechanics, Paris, France, July 4-8, 1993.
  71. Long Jump Technique: Power or Speed? XIV th International Society of Biomechanics, Paris, France, July 4-8, 1993.
  72. High Performance in Athletic Training and Performance Analysis. International Society of Biomechanics in Sports, Budapest, Alkotas, Hungary. July 2-6, 1994.
  73. High Performance in Athletic Training and Analysis. Asian Sport Sciences Congress, Hiroshima, Japan. Sept. 25-27, 1994.
  74. Biomechanical Applications in Cyberspace. XVth Congress of the International Society of Biomechanics, Jyvaskyla, Finland, July 2-6, 1995.
  75. Biomechanical Sports Analyses in Cyberspace. XIII International Symposium on Biomechanics in Sports, Thunder Bay, Ontario, Canada, July 18-22, 1995.
  76. Olympic Sports Analyses in Cyberspace. International Congress in Sports Medicine and Social Science in Athletics, Goteborg, Sweden, Aug. 1-3, 1995.
  77. Olympic Sports Analyses in Cyberspace. Third IOC World Congress on Sport Sciences, Atlanta, GA. Sept. 16-22, 1995.
  78. Biomechanical Analysis of Sports and Training in Local and Global Microcosm. International Society of Biomechanics in Sports, Funchal, Portugal, June 24-30, 1996.
  79. Coaching via Cyberspace. The XIV International Track and Field Coaches Congress, Norcross, GA. July 21-25, 1996.
  80. Computerized Resistance Training. The XIV International Track and Field Coaches Congress, Norcross, GA. July 21-25, 1996.
  81. The Biomechanical Prospective of the Scientific Aspects in Preparing Elite Athletes. The Second International Post-Olympic Symposium, Wingate Institute, Netanyah, Israel. Dec. 28-30, 1996.