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Body mass index (BMI) vs body fat percentage (BFP) as a relation to estimate players’ physiological soccer adaptation profile

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dc.contributor.author Zerf, Mohammed
dc.contributor.author Mokkedes, Moulay Idriss
dc.contributor.author Bengoua, Ali
dc.date.accessioned 2019-07-29T10:43:01Z
dc.date.available 2019-07-29T10:43:01Z
dc.date.issued 2018-09-23
dc.identifier.uri http://e-biblio.univ-mosta.dz/handle/123456789/12134
dc.description.abstract From time to time, it is important to pause and take stock. Drawing from over a decade of applied experience in professional sport, this keynote aims to take a snapshot in time and discuss both applied successes, and failures, of performance analysis. Using a variation of a SWOT analysis approach, the keynote will address the broader strengths, weaknesses opportunities and threats that apply to this dynamic discipline. Modern technologies have aff orded analysts and coaches to explore performance and its associated data with increasing levels of scope and detail. With both software and hardware becoming fi nancially more accessible, the opportunities to analyze performance have never been better. However, the translation of this analysis and data must provide meaningful insights or changes in behavior to render it worthwhile. The current levels of data produced have not always been met with the same levels of competency to optimally assimilate and fi lter the information. The role and scope of the professional performance analyst itself is ever evolving. Governing bodies, teams and educational institutions are now employing an ever growing number of performance analysts in their organizations. In professional sport, the role of the performance analyst is often poorly defi ned with large role variances from sport to sport and even within a sport itself. The role of the performance analyst is not regulated in the same manner as strength and conditioning, medical and nutritional roles within sport. This leads to its own set of human resource challenges. The keynote aims to provide an evaluation of the discipline from an experiential viewpoint, discussing both the personnel and technological challenges alongside the growing opportunities, that exist for the performance analyst in 2018. en_US
dc.publisher Faculty of Kinesiology, University of Zagreb, Croatia en_US
dc.subject training en_US
dc.subject preparation en_US
dc.subject analysis en_US
dc.subject winner en_US
dc.subject men’s singles en_US
dc.title Body mass index (BMI) vs body fat percentage (BFP) as a relation to estimate players’ physiological soccer adaptation profile en_US
dc.type Article en_US

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