Coefficient of cross correlation analysis of kinematics during walking barefoot and in Vibram FiveFingers®

Journal article


James, DC and Cook, D (2011). Coefficient of cross correlation analysis of kinematics during walking barefoot and in Vibram FiveFingers®. Footwear Science. 3 (SUP 1), pp. S79-S81.
AuthorsJames, DC and Cook, D
Abstract

The current phenomenon of barefoot running appears
to have facilitated a near market saturation of
conceptual barefoot-related footwear. It is no wonder
since the related literature has demonstrated
favourable impact-moderating adaptations
(De Clercq et al. 1994, Squadrone and Gallozzi 2009,
Lieberman et al. 2010) and provided evolutionary
(Lieberman et al. 2010) and philosophical perspectives
(Oschman 2008).
The Vibram FiveFingers is one such concept and
its efficacy has been demonstrated in the literature
where external reaction forces, oxygen uptake kinetics
and lower extremity kinematics have been shown to
demonstrate no significant differences compared to a
barefoot running (Squadrone and Gallozzi 2009).
The kinematic variables however, were constrained to
discrete sagittal plane timing events; therefore, a more
robust method of discriminating between temporal
kinematic changes is warranted. Such a method can be
derived from the coefficient of cross correlation (CCC)
(Li and Caldwell 1999).

Keywords1103 Clinical Sciences; 1106 Human Movement And Sports Science
Year2011
JournalFootwear Science
Journal citation3 (SUP 1), pp. S79-S81
PublisherLondon South Bank University
ISSN1942-4280
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)doi:10.1080/19424280.2011.575401
Publication dates
Print30 Jun 2011
Publication process dates
Deposited31 May 2018
Accepted30 Jun 2011
Accepted author manuscript
License
CC BY 4.0
Permalink -

https://openresearch.lsbu.ac.uk/item/879y9

  • 3
    total views
  • 31
    total downloads
  • 0
    views this month
  • 2
    downloads this month

Related outputs

Gait-Initiation Onset Estimation During Sit-to-Walk Comparing Healthy Individuals and Ambulatory Community-Dwelling Stroke Survivors
Jones, GD, James, DC, Thacker, M, Perry, R and Green, DA (2019). Gait-Initiation Onset Estimation During Sit-to-Walk Comparing Healthy Individuals and Ambulatory Community-Dwelling Stroke Survivors. doi:10.18744/LSBU.002933
Lower body acceleration and muscular responses to rotational and vertical whole-body vibration of different frequencies and amplitudes
Mileva, K, Zaidell, L, James, DC, Bowtell, J, Pollock, RD, Newham, DJ and Sumners, DP (2019). Lower body acceleration and muscular responses to rotational and vertical whole-body vibration of different frequencies and amplitudes. Dose-Response. 17 (1).
Parameters that remain consistent independent of pausing before gait-initiation during normal rise-to-walk behaviour delineated by sit-to-walk and sit-to-stand-and-walk.
Jones, GD, James, DC, Thacker, M and Green, DA (2018). Parameters that remain consistent independent of pausing before gait-initiation during normal rise-to-walk behaviour delineated by sit-to-walk and sit-to-stand-and-walk. PLoS ONE. 13 (10).
Wide-pulse electrical stimulation to an intrinsic foot muscle induces acute functional changes in forefoot-rearfoot coupling behaviour during walking.
James, DC, Chesters, T, Sumners, DP, Cook, DP, Green, DA and Mileva, KN (2012). Wide-pulse electrical stimulation to an intrinsic foot muscle induces acute functional changes in forefoot-rearfoot coupling behaviour during walking. International Journal of Sports Medicine. 34 (5), pp. 438-443.
Low-frequency accelerations over-estimate impact-related shock during walking.
James, DC, Mileva, KN and Cook, DP (2014). Low-frequency accelerations over-estimate impact-related shock during walking. Journal of Electromyography and Kinesiology. 24 (2), pp. 264-270.
The biomechanical characteristics of wearing FitFlop™ sandals highlight significant alterations in gait pattern: a comparative study.
James, DC, Farmer, LJ, Sayers, JB, Cook, DP and Mileva, KN (2015). The biomechanical characteristics of wearing FitFlop™ sandals highlight significant alterations in gait pattern: a comparative study. Clinical Biomechanics. 30 (4), pp. 347-354.
47 An acute session of high-frequency, low-intensity, wide-pulse electrical stimulation evokes fatigue adaptations in an intrinsic foot muscle
James, DC, Mileva, KN and Solan, MC (2015). 47 An acute session of high-frequency, low-intensity, wide-pulse electrical stimulation evokes fatigue adaptations in an intrinsic foot muscle. British Journal of Sports Medicine. 49 (Suppl).
Wide-pulse, high-frequency, low-intensity neuromuscular electrical stimulation has potential for targeted strengthening of an intrinsic foot muscle: a feasibility study
James, DC, Solan, MC and Mileva, KN (2018). Wide-pulse, high-frequency, low-intensity neuromuscular electrical stimulation has potential for targeted strengthening of an intrinsic foot muscle: a feasibility study. Journal of Foot and Ankle Research. 11.
Loading rate and contraction duration effects on in vivo human Achilles tendon mechanical properties.
McCrum, C, Oberländer, KD, Epro, G, Krauss, P, James, DC, Reeves, N and Karamanidis, K (2017). Loading rate and contraction duration effects on in vivo human Achilles tendon mechanical properties. Clinical Physiology and Functional Imaging.
Sit-to-stand-and-walk from 120% knee height: A novel approach to assess dynamic postural control independent of lead-limb
Jones, GD, James, DC, Thacker, M and Green, DA (2016). Sit-to-stand-and-walk from 120% knee height: A novel approach to assess dynamic postural control independent of lead-limb. Journal of Visualized Experiments. 2016 (114).
Sit-to-walk and sit-to-stand-and-walk task dynamics are maintained during rising at an elevated seat-height independent of lead-limb in healthy individuals
Jones, GD, James, DC, Thacker, M, Jones, EJ and Green, DA (2016). Sit-to-walk and sit-to-stand-and-walk task dynamics are maintained during rising at an elevated seat-height independent of lead-limb in healthy individuals. Gait and Posture. 48 (July), pp. 226 - 229.