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Energy demands during a judo match and recovery

Objective: To assess energy demand during a judo match and the kinetics of recovery by measuring the metabolites of the oxypurine cascade, lipolytic activity, and glycolytic pathway. Methods: Venous blood samples were taken from 16 national judoists (mean (SEM) age 18.4 (1.6) years), before (T1) and... Full description

Journal Title: British journal of sports medicine 2003, Vol.37 (3), p.245-249
Main Author: Degoutte, F
Other Authors: Jouanel, P , Filaire, E
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: England: BMJ Publishing Group Ltd and British Association of Sport and Exercise Medicine
ID: ISSN: 0306-3674
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12782550
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title: Energy demands during a judo match and recovery
format: Article
creator:
  • Degoutte, F
  • Jouanel, P
  • Filaire, E
subjects:
  • adenine nucleotide catabolism
  • Adolescent
  • Adult
  • Ammonia - blood
  • Bioenergetics
  • blood lipids
  • Body fat
  • Carbohydrates
  • Creatinine - blood
  • Diet
  • Energy metabolism
  • Energy Metabolism - physiology
  • Food
  • Glycerol
  • HDL-C
  • Heart rate
  • Heart Rate - physiology
  • high density lipoprotein fraction of cholesterol
  • human activities
  • Humans
  • Hypoxanthine - blood
  • Judo
  • Kinetics
  • Lactates - blood
  • LDL-C
  • Lipids - blood
  • low density lipoprotein fraction of cholesterol
  • Male
  • Martial arts
  • Martial Arts - physiology
  • Measurement
  • Metabolism
  • Original
  • Original Article
  • Oxygen Consumption - physiology
  • Physiological aspects
  • Physiology
  • Plasma
  • Proteins
  • Requirements
  • Studies
  • substrates
  • Triglycerides
  • Urea - blood
  • Uric acid
  • Uric Acid - blood
  • very low density lipoprotein fraction of cholesterol
  • VLDL-C
  • Xanthine - blood
ispartof: British journal of sports medicine, 2003, Vol.37 (3), p.245-249
description: Objective: To assess energy demand during a judo match and the kinetics of recovery by measuring the metabolites of the oxypurine cascade, lipolytic activity, and glycolytic pathway. Methods: Venous blood samples were taken from 16 national judoists (mean (SEM) age 18.4 (1.6) years), before (T1) and three minutes (T2), one hour (T3), and 24 hours (T4) after a match. A seven day diet record was used to evaluate nutrient intake. Results: Nutrient analysis indicated that these athletes followed a low carbohydrate diet. Plasma lactate concentration had increased to 12.3 (1.8) mmol/l at the end of the match. An increase in the levels of extracellular markers of muscle adenine nucleotide catabolism, urea, and creatinine was observed at T2, while uric acid levels remained unchanged. High concentrations of urea persisted for 24 hours during the recovery period. Ammonia, hypoxanthine, xanthine, and creatinine returned to control levels within the 24 hour recovery period. Uric acid concentrations rose from T3 and had not returned to baseline 24 hours after the match. The levels of triglycerides, glycerol, and free fatty acids had increased significantly (p
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0306-3674
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0306-3674
  • 1473-0480
url: Link


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descriptionObjective: To assess energy demand during a judo match and the kinetics of recovery by measuring the metabolites of the oxypurine cascade, lipolytic activity, and glycolytic pathway. Methods: Venous blood samples were taken from 16 national judoists (mean (SEM) age 18.4 (1.6) years), before (T1) and three minutes (T2), one hour (T3), and 24 hours (T4) after a match. A seven day diet record was used to evaluate nutrient intake. Results: Nutrient analysis indicated that these athletes followed a low carbohydrate diet. Plasma lactate concentration had increased to 12.3 (1.8) mmol/l at the end of the match. An increase in the levels of extracellular markers of muscle adenine nucleotide catabolism, urea, and creatinine was observed at T2, while uric acid levels remained unchanged. High concentrations of urea persisted for 24 hours during the recovery period. Ammonia, hypoxanthine, xanthine, and creatinine returned to control levels within the 24 hour recovery period. Uric acid concentrations rose from T3 and had not returned to baseline 24 hours after the match. The levels of triglycerides, glycerol, and free fatty acids had increased significantly (p<0.05) after the match (T2) but returned to baseline values within 24 hours. Concentrations of high density lipoprotein cholesterol and total cholesterol were significantly increased after the match. Conclusions: These results show that a judo match induces both protein and lipid metabolism. Carbohydrate availability, training adaptation, and metabolic stress may explain the requirement for these types of metabolism.
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subjectadenine nucleotide catabolism ; Adolescent ; Adult ; Ammonia - blood ; Bioenergetics ; blood lipids ; Body fat ; Carbohydrates ; Creatinine - blood ; Diet ; Energy metabolism ; Energy Metabolism - physiology ; Food ; Glycerol ; HDL-C ; Heart rate ; Heart Rate - physiology ; high density lipoprotein fraction of cholesterol ; human activities ; Humans ; Hypoxanthine - blood ; Judo ; Kinetics ; Lactates - blood ; LDL-C ; Lipids - blood ; low density lipoprotein fraction of cholesterol ; Male ; Martial arts ; Martial Arts - physiology ; Measurement ; Metabolism ; Original ; Original Article ; Oxygen Consumption - physiology ; Physiological aspects ; Physiology ; Plasma ; Proteins ; Requirements ; Studies ; substrates ; Triglycerides ; Urea - blood ; Uric acid ; Uric Acid - blood ; very low density lipoprotein fraction of cholesterol ; VLDL-C ; Xanthine - blood
ispartofBritish journal of sports medicine, 2003, Vol.37 (3), p.245-249
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descriptionObjective: To assess energy demand during a judo match and the kinetics of recovery by measuring the metabolites of the oxypurine cascade, lipolytic activity, and glycolytic pathway. Methods: Venous blood samples were taken from 16 national judoists (mean (SEM) age 18.4 (1.6) years), before (T1) and three minutes (T2), one hour (T3), and 24 hours (T4) after a match. A seven day diet record was used to evaluate nutrient intake. Results: Nutrient analysis indicated that these athletes followed a low carbohydrate diet. Plasma lactate concentration had increased to 12.3 (1.8) mmol/l at the end of the match. An increase in the levels of extracellular markers of muscle adenine nucleotide catabolism, urea, and creatinine was observed at T2, while uric acid levels remained unchanged. High concentrations of urea persisted for 24 hours during the recovery period. Ammonia, hypoxanthine, xanthine, and creatinine returned to control levels within the 24 hour recovery period. Uric acid concentrations rose from T3 and had not returned to baseline 24 hours after the match. The levels of triglycerides, glycerol, and free fatty acids had increased significantly (p<0.05) after the match (T2) but returned to baseline values within 24 hours. Concentrations of high density lipoprotein cholesterol and total cholesterol were significantly increased after the match. Conclusions: These results show that a judo match induces both protein and lipid metabolism. Carbohydrate availability, training adaptation, and metabolic stress may explain the requirement for these types of metabolism.
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43Urea - blood
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atitleEnergy demands during a judo match and recovery
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date2003-06
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volume37
issue3
spage245
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pages245-249
issn0306-3674
eissn1473-0480
notesCorrespondence to: 
 Dr Filaire, 27–29 boulevard du 11 novembre, 1918 campus de la Doua Villeurbanne, France 69622; 
 filaire@nat.fr
abstractObjective: To assess energy demand during a judo match and the kinetics of recovery by measuring the metabolites of the oxypurine cascade, lipolytic activity, and glycolytic pathway. Methods: Venous blood samples were taken from 16 national judoists (mean (SEM) age 18.4 (1.6) years), before (T1) and three minutes (T2), one hour (T3), and 24 hours (T4) after a match. A seven day diet record was used to evaluate nutrient intake. Results: Nutrient analysis indicated that these athletes followed a low carbohydrate diet. Plasma lactate concentration had increased to 12.3 (1.8) mmol/l at the end of the match. An increase in the levels of extracellular markers of muscle adenine nucleotide catabolism, urea, and creatinine was observed at T2, while uric acid levels remained unchanged. High concentrations of urea persisted for 24 hours during the recovery period. Ammonia, hypoxanthine, xanthine, and creatinine returned to control levels within the 24 hour recovery period. Uric acid concentrations rose from T3 and had not returned to baseline 24 hours after the match. The levels of triglycerides, glycerol, and free fatty acids had increased significantly (p<0.05) after the match (T2) but returned to baseline values within 24 hours. Concentrations of high density lipoprotein cholesterol and total cholesterol were significantly increased after the match. Conclusions: These results show that a judo match induces both protein and lipid metabolism. Carbohydrate availability, training adaptation, and metabolic stress may explain the requirement for these types of metabolism.
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