เนื้อหาของบทความนี้จะพูดถึงmax hr หากคุณกำลังมองหาmax hrมาเรียนรู้เกี่ยวกับหัวข้อmax hrกับcustercyclery.comในโพสต์EVERYTHING You Need To Know About Maximum Heart Rate: Why Max HR Is Important & How To Calculate Itนี้.

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การรู้อัตราการเต้นของหัวใจสูงสุดเป็นสิ่งสำคัญเมื่อออกแบบโปรแกรมการฝึก แต่คุณจะไปถึงอัตราการเต้นของหัวใจสูงสุดได้อย่างไร? การทดสอบใดบ้างที่สามารถทำได้และควรทำบ่อยแค่ไหน? ดูวิดีโอนี้เพื่อช่วยคุณกำหนดวิธีค้นหาอัตราการเต้นของหัวใจสูงสุดของคุณ แจ้งให้เราทราบในความคิดเห็นด้านล่าง หากคุณใช้ Max HR ในการฝึกของคุณ และหากคุณต้องการทราบข้อมูลเพิ่มเติมเกี่ยวกับเกณฑ์อัตราการเต้นของหัวใจและวิธีทดสอบ… ในวิดีโอนี้: 00:22 อัตราการเต้นหัวใจสูงสุดคืออะไร 01:11 นี่คือเหตุผลสำคัญที่ต้องทราบอัตราการเต้นของหัวใจสูงสุด 01:39 คุณจะวัดอัตราการเต้นของหัวใจสูงสุดอย่างไร 03:31 การทดสอบ HR สูงสุดบนลู่วิ่ง 04:38 การใช้อุปกรณ์ที่ถูกต้องเพื่อทดสอบอัตราการเต้นของหัวใจสูงสุด 05: 25 คุณควรทดสอบ Maximum Heart Rate บ่อยแค่ไหน 06:24 อะไรคือจุดอ่อนในการฝึก Max Heart Rate 06:53 มีอะไรดีไปกว่า Maximum Heart Rate หรือไม่?

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EVERYTHING You Need To Know About Maximum Heart Rate: Why Max HR Is Important & How To Calculate It
EVERYTHING You Need To Know About Maximum Heart Rate: Why Max HR Is Important & How To Calculate It

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#Maximum #Heart #Rate #Max #Important #amp #Calculate.

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EVERYTHING You Need To Know About Maximum Heart Rate: Why Max HR Is Important & How To Calculate It.

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47 thoughts on “EVERYTHING You Need To Know About Maximum Heart Rate: Why Max HR Is Important & How To Calculate It | max hrเนื้อหาที่เกี่ยวข้องที่มีรายละเอียดมากที่สุด

  1. J B says:

    I don’t agree with the comment that wrist based monitors are not as accurate as chest straps.
    My Forerunner 35 is the lowest cost one at £85.
    I had a EKG at the doctors as she was surprised at my low pulse, 35. Through the EKG, my Garmin read exactly the same as the EKG, several times. An EKG is about as accurate as you can get, in theory better than a chest strap. So I know my watch is very accurate, and I have stopped using my chest strap.

  2. Olle Granberg says:

    I would like a comment about sport type and maximum heart rate. E.g. when I am kayaking my max is much lower compared to running but in cross country skiing it is even higher than running. I guess it has to do with muscle mass involved. But what is then my hearts max?

  3. JM says:

    The only correct method to measure HR is the step test on an ergo metric cycle 20W per step of 2’. The max rate is obtained for the last step maintained for these 2’. This gaves also the so-called MAP.

  4. Talleyrand says:

    I'd love to know how to establish either maximum or threshold heart rate by cycling instead of running. I can hit a fairly high heart rate for my age but I don't know how that translates into my maximum safe heart rate.

  5. John Hardwicke says:

    I do not agree with much being said here. You state that hill intervals might not be accurate due to a slipping of your hr monitor belt. Really? Having been a athlete, trainer and finally a coach for 50 years. I began using hr monitors in 1985. If you wear your monitor during interval training you will have an opportunity to see your true hr max more than a few times every month. Yes there are anomalies such as slipping belts and irregular beats but it soon becomes clear as the true max is repeated over and over when all is working well which is the vast majority of the time. Everyone I have ever trained knows their max hr courtesy of a $50.00 polar chest strap monitor. No fancy tests or lab BS is needed.

  6. Tony C says:

    I had a step treadmill test earlier this year. It was interesting how they monitored my SPO2 also during the test, and I could see the relevance to how my heart was working the higher-up the test cycle I went. The higher BPM, the lower the SPO2 until I had to stop for being out of breath, and at that point the O2 being below 90. No one mentions wearing an SPO2 meter while working out, but I wonder if this would be something to incorporate, especially us older folks (I'm 64).

  7. Ron Beardsley says:

    Curious? When I’m undertrained I can spike to 173 but when overtrained I have trouble getting above 145. My max I believe is 165 and threshold 150-154. Would love more videos on this subject!!! (and thank you for this one) I remember in the 90’s some weird ways of calculating it. Age should never be used as I have friends my age with max hr’s of 185!

  8. Lisa Whitaker says:

    I'd prefer that this video include how the lab analyst knows to stop the test….your graph just stops and there is no indication what that means – frankly, I was expecting to see a plateau in the graph and some words such as "when the heart rate doesn't increase for XX [time unit] we interpret that as a maximum" or whatever the scientific truth is. There was also no discussion about how to interpret the three 400-meter laps. Unfortunately, I can't agree that this video contains 'everything' so maybe that word shouldn't be in all caps in the title. However, I did learn that thresholds may be better than max so thanks for that.

  9. Paul Flory says:

    When I began 15 years of serious training for sculling (rowing), knowing my max heart rate seemed critical. Working with a German coach with a degree in sports physiology (University of Jena) convinced me that max heart rate isn't important. HR at anaerobic threshold is much more useful. Probably close to the HR number one determines from "threshold HR testing" via long efforts, except measured via lactate testing, which eliminates various factors which can affect heart rate. Plotting lactate concentration, power, and HR up to this threshold allows accurate establishment of training zones, which is what you really need.

    The point is that the body uses two biochemical pathways to do work: aerobic and anaerobic. It turns out that aerobic capacity (the power one can generate at the anaerobic threshold) can be increased by stressing the aerobic system, whereas anaerobic capacity is difficult to improve. Also, studies have shown that training does not increase the body's ability to absorb oxygen (VO2 max), so aerobic gains evidently come from more efficient transport and use of available oxygen, more mitochondria in muscle tissue, etc. To build the aerobic pathway, the bulk of training is concentrated in the primarily aerobic zones below the anaerobic threshold at 4mM lactate. It's a bit confusing that the two pathways overlap rather than being strictly alternative.

    Heart rate is simply a convenient (if imperfect) guide to stay in the desired zone. Measuring lactate during training sessions would be laborious, and power data is available in only some sports (cycling, indoor rowing, etc). And it's important to keep in mind that one is not training the heart per se, heart rate is simply a response to the requirements of other parts of the body.

  10. J Bas says:

    Thanks for sharing and I value the comments given by your viewers. How is your Max heart rate for running transferable to cycling or swimming? Different sports different Max heart rates or the same?

  11. Aubrey Patsanza says:

    I am curious how this can help an athlete estimate their running capabilities. Can heart rate tell running potential that you can tap into? Like an indication of a percentage improvement if can get fitter?

  12. chunstergp2 says:

    the whole point is to be able to look down at your watch, see that HR and know which zone you are in. So why are you use one system to determine the max HR and a completely different system during training. If the watch and get chest strap is not good enough to measure the max HR, how it is reliable enough to tell you which zone you are in? and how do you account for the difference in measurements

  13. Marcie Scarlett says:

    Threshold heart rate training sounds very interesting! I would like to learn more about it! Thank you for the wonderful information and how you put it out there!!

  14. Steve Tucker says:

    Lactate Threshold Heart Rate has to be a better way to work out your training zones than using Max HR. For those asking how to attain it without a lab test, I cannot answer for running but for cycling there is a simple method and I would assume a similar method would work for running.
    After a warm up do a 30 minute all out effort as fast as you are able for that time, so 30 minute race pace. After 10 minutes hit the lap button on your computer then when the 30 are up hit the lap button again. The average HR for that 20 minute lap is your LTHR or as close as you will get without a lab test.
    For cycling the test should be done on a section of road with no downhill and perhaps gently uphill for it's entirety. This test is as recommended by the well known coach Joe Friel and I have found it accurate enough to set HR zones to.

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