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soccer boots

Alex Gonzalez-Aguero, Angel Matute-Llorente, Gabriel Lozano-Berges, Alejandro Gomez-Bruton, Alba Gomez-Cabello, German Vicente-Rodriguez, Jose A Casajus
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 2016: Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise
J C Olaso Melis, J I Priego Quesada, A G Lucas-Cuevas, J C González García, S Puigcerver Palau
The present study assessed the influence of upper boot materials on fitting perception. Twenty players tested three soccer boots only differing in the upper boot material (natural calf leather, natural kangaroo leather and synthetic leather). Players reported fitting perception and preference on specific foot areas using a perceived fitting scale. Ratings were averaged for every foot area. Repeated measures ANOVA was used to analyze the differences between boots. The kangaroo leather boots were perceived tighter and closer to the preferred fitting in general fitting, metatarsals area and instep area...
July 2016: Applied Ergonomics
Angela Notarnicola, Giuseppe Maccagnano, Vito Pesce, Silvio Tafuri, Marco Mercadante, Alessandra Fiore, Biagio Moretti
BACKGROUND: in soccer, balance ability is important to reduce non-contact injuries. The effect of footwear on balance is poorly understood in this sport. Soccer boots and futsal trainers need to guarantee a good grip on compliant surfaces. Running shoes are designed to reduce friction on rigid su rfaces. The purpose of the present study was to investigate these types of shoes on balance ability. METHODS: twenty-four healthy male volunteers were recruited from amateur soccer teams...
July 2015: Muscles, Ligaments and Tendons Journal
Michael P I Nunns, Sharon J Dixon, James Clarke, Matt Carré
Plantar loading may influence comfort, performance and injury risk in soccer boots. This study investigated the effect of cleat configuration and insole cushioning levels on perception of comfort and in-shoe plantar pressures at the heel and fifth metatarsal head region. Nine soccer academy players (age 15.7 ± 1.6 years; height 1.80 ± 0.40 m; body mass 71.9 ± 6.1 kg) took part in the study. Two boot models (8 and 6 cleats) and two insoles (Poron and Poron/gel) provided four footwear combinations assessed using pressure insoles during running and 180° turning...
2016: Journal of Sports Sciences
Jamel Halouani, Hamdi Chtourou, Alexandre Dellal, Anis Chaouachi, Karim Chamari
Small-sided games (SSGs) are effective for soccer-specific aerobic endurance training. To date, no study has investigated the effect of stop-ball (SB-SSG) rule on the physiological responses to SSG. Therefore, the purpose of the present study was to examine the effects of SB-SSG vs. small-goals (SG-SSG) rules on physiological responses during a 3 vs. 3 SSG in young soccer players. Twelve male amateur young soccer players (age, 14.0 ± 0.7 years; body mass, 51.8 ± 8.0 kg; height, 164 ± 7 cm) randomly performed either SB-SSG or SG-SSG for 4 × 4 min separated by 2 min of recovery on a 20 × 15 m pitch...
2014: Journal of Sports Sciences
Çağri Çakmakoğlu, Nebil Yeşiloğlu, Emre Güvercin, Ismail Mithat Akan
In this article, the case of a patient with osteocutaneous fistula at the left malar region secondary to impacted spike of a soccer cleat to the mandible is presented. Both the clinical and radiologic diagnoses failed because of an obscure anamnesis of the patient and the unavailability of viewing the spike in orthopantomogram and computed tomography. Surgical extirpation was performed to the 41-year-old man who was injured in a football match 3 months before the presentation and had a swooning history after an accidental booting...
March 2014: Journal of Craniofacial Surgery
Hans-Dieter Carl, Johannes Pauser, Bernd Swoboda, Andreas Jendrissek, Matthias Brem
OBJECTIVE: The present study measured the difference in peak plantar pressure between running shoes and soccer shoes in male soccer professionals [mean (SD): age, 23 (4) years; height, 184 (7) cm; weight, 81 (6) kg]. DESIGN: Case series. SETTING: Institutional study. PARTICIPANTS: A total of 17 elite male soccer professionals [mean (SD): age, 23 (4) years; height, 184 (7) cm; weight 81 (6) kg]. INTERVENTIONS: Fifteen right and left steps with sensor-loaded insoles (99 sensors, 50 Hz) while running (3...
January 2014: Clinical Journal of Sport Medicine: Official Journal of the Canadian Academy of Sport Medicine
Anne-Marie O'Connor, Iain T James
Reducing external injury risk factors associated with the boot-surface interaction is important in reducing the incidence and severity of foot and ankle injury. A review of prospective football (soccer) injury epidemiology studies determined that the incidence of noncontact ankle sprain injury is relatively high. Research on the impact of cleat shape and configuration and boot design on the boot-surface interaction is providing new understanding of the impact on player biomechanics and injury risk but is not keeping pace with commercial advances in boot design and innovation in natural and synthetic turf surface technology...
June 2013: Foot and Ankle Clinics
J A Bentley, A K Ramanathan, G P Arnold, W Wang, R J Abboud
BACKGROUND: Football players wear boots of varying cleat designs with some preferring the bladed cleats while others opting for the conventional studded cleats. The current study compares biomechanically the boots with differing cleat designs and their effect on feet, if any. METHODS: Twenty-nine healthy male volunteers were recruited from amateur football teams. They were asked to perform three trials each of two activities: a straight run and a run cutting at a 60° angle wearing bladed and studded Adidas®-F series boots on artificial turf...
September 2011: Foot and Ankle Surgery: Official Journal of the European Society of Foot and Ankle Surgeons
Helen Hg Handoll, Brian H Rowe, Kathryn M Quinn, Rob de Bie
BACKGROUND: Some sports, for example basketball and soccer, have a very high incidence of ankle injuries, mainly sprains. Consequently, ankle sprains are one of the most commonly treated injuries in acute care. OBJECTIVES: To assess the effects of interventions used for the prevention of ankle ligament injuries or sprains in physically active individuals from adolescence to middle age. SEARCH STRATEGY: We searched the Cochrane Bone, Joint and Muscle Trauam Group's specialised register, MEDLINE, PubMed, EMBASE, CINAHL, the National Research Register and bibliographies of study reports...
2011: Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews
Adi Adams
In this ethnographic research of a college-based soccer team at a large liberal college in Northeast America, I document the existence of more inclusive versions of masculinity that contrast conventional understandings of male teamsport athletes. Using participant observation and 21 in-depth interviews, I show that these men demonstrate metrosexual and inclusive behaviors and attitudes. The styles of masculinity these men enact are more relaxed, liberal, and inclusive; they are well styled, well groomed, gay friendly, and they are emotionally and physically close to other men...
2011: Journal of Homosexuality
Olivier Girard, Sébastien Racinais, Luke Kelly, Grégoire P Millet, Franck Brocherie
This study aimed to determine changes in spring-mass model (SMM) characteristics, plantar pressures, and muscle activity induced by the repetition of sprints in soccer-specific conditions; i.e., on natural grass with soccer shoes. Thirteen soccer players performed 6 × 20 m sprints interspersed with 20 s of passive recovery. Plantar pressure distribution was recorded via an insole pressure recorder device divided into nine areas for analysis. Stride temporal parameters allowed to estimate SMM characteristics...
October 2011: European Journal of Applied Physiology
M Putukian
When can I play again?" is a question familiar to sports medicine physicians and increasingly to primary care physicians who treat active people, from the third-grade soccer player to the 70-year-old tennis enthusiast. Those who ask this question are often seeking a definitive answer-and usually hoping for a quick return to boot. Unfortunately, medicine is not always a craft practiced in black and white but is often an art with a palette in several shades of gray.
September 1998: Physician and Sportsmedicine
J B Seeger, M Clarius
Subtalar dislocations represent uncommon injuries of the foot. Leitner [7] described the relationship between medial and lateral dislocations as 6:1. The mechanism is a trauma in plantar flexion/supination of the forefoot with a fixed hindfoot.Immediate reduction, which can usually be performed as a closed reduction is the aim of the treatment. The reduction should be performed under anesthesia in the operating room (OR) and under OR conditions in case the closed reduction shows no success. Subsequently, x-rays and CT scans should be performed in two planes in order to rule out concomitant injuries at the processus posterior tali and the talar head, as bony fragments can necessitate an operative intervention in the case of an interposition of the articulation...
December 2009: Der Unfallchirurg
Rajiv Kaila
BACKGROUND: The influence of modern studded and bladed soccer boots and sidestep cutting on noncontact knee loading during match play conditions is not fully understood. HYPOTHESIS: Modern soccer boot type and sidestep cutting compared with straight-ahead running do not significantly influence knee internal tibia axial and valgus moments, anterior joint forces, and flexion angles. STUDY DESIGN: Controlled laboratory study. METHODS: Fifteen professional male outfield soccer players undertook trials of straight-ahead running and sidestep cutting at 30 degrees and 60 degrees with a controlled approach velocity on a Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA) approved soccer surface...
September 2007: American Journal of Sports Medicine
Pui-lam Wong, Karim Chamari, De Wei Mao, Ulrik Wisløff, Youlian Hong
OBJECTIVE: To measure the plantar pressure in four soccer-related movements in 15 male soccer players (mean (SD) age 20.9 (1.3) years, height 173 (4) cm, weight 61.7 (3.6) kg). DESIGN: To record plantar pressure distribution, the players wore soccer boots with 12 circular studs and with an insole pressure recorder device equipped with 99 sensors. Plantar pressure was recorded in five successful trials in each of the four soccer-related movements: running, sideward cutting, 45 degrees cutting and landing from a vertical jump...
February 2007: British Journal of Sports Medicine
C M Taylor, F A I Riordan, C Graham
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
June 10, 2006: BMJ: British Medical Journal
N Smith, R Dyson, T Hale, L Janaway
Little is understood of the mechanisms of locomotion if human subjects are not moving in a straight path. The identification of contributory variables to curved motion would also underpin other non-linear actions such as cutting and turning. The performance of such tasks has relevance to both success in sports and exercise, and accident avoidance in an occupational setting. Comparison of ground reaction force values in successive footstrikes would allow an understanding of the contribution of each limb's movement to motion in a curved path...
December 2006: Gait & Posture
J W Orchard, I Chivers, D Aldous, K Bennell, H Seward
OBJECTIVE: To assess the contribution of ground variables including grass type to the rate of anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injury in the Australian Football League (AFL), specifically which factors are primarily responsible for previously observed warm season and early season biases for ACL injuries. METHODS: Grass types used at the major AFL venues from 1992 to 2004 were established by consultation with ground managers, and ground hardness and other weather variables were measured prospectively...
October 2005: British Journal of Sports Medicine
A McManus, M Stevenson, C F Finch, B Elliott, P Hamer, A Lower, M Bulsara
This paper identifies the risk and protective factors for injury in non-elite Australian Football. Five hundred and thirty five non-elite Australian footballers completed a baseline questionnaire at the commencement of the 1997 preseason. Participants were telephoned each month during the 1997 and 1998 playing seasons to provide details of their exposure at training and games and any injury experiences in the previous four weeks. The incidence of injury in this study was 24 injuries per 1000 player hours. The risk factors for injury were identified as: not wearing sports-specific football boots (IRR 1...
September 2004: Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport
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