David Bishop mainly investigates Physical therapy, Sprint, Physical exercise, Internal medicine and Anaerobic exercise. His Physical therapy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as VO2 max and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His research integrates issues of Motor unit, Physical fitness, Electromyography and Animal science in his study of Sprint.
His Physical exercise study also includes
David Bishop mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Physical therapy, Sprint, Endocrinology and Skeletal muscle. His biological study deals with issues like Cardiology, which deal with fields such as Electromyography. His Physical therapy research incorporates elements of VO2 max, Lactate threshold and Animal science.
In Sprint, he works on issues like Physical medicine and rehabilitation, which are connected to Sports medicine. The concepts of his Endocrinology study are interwoven with issues in Placebo and Citrate synthase. His Skeletal muscle research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Muscle hypertrophy, Endurance training, Exercise physiology and Mitochondrial biogenesis.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Skeletal muscle, Mitochondrial biogenesis and Interval training. His studies deal with areas such as Placebo and Cardiology as well as Internal medicine. The various areas that David Bishop examines in his Endocrinology study include Gene and Citrate synthase.
His research in Interval training intersects with topics in High-intensity interval training, Exercise intensity and VO2 max. The study incorporates disciplines such as Nuclear protein and Sprint in addition to High-intensity interval training. His Aerobic exercise study deals with the bigger picture of Physical therapy.
David Bishop focuses on Internal medicine, Aerobic exercise, Skeletal muscle, Muscle hypertrophy and Caffeine. His work deals with themes such as Endocrinology and Sports medicine, which intersect with Internal medicine. Aerobic exercise is a subfield of Physical therapy that David Bishop studies.
His work on Continuous training, Cardiorespiratory fitness and Sprint as part of general Physical therapy study is frequently linked to Minimal clinically important difference, bridging the gap between disciplines. David Bishop has included themes like Physical conditioning, Carnosine, Exercise physiology, Resistance training and Mitochondrial biogenesis in his Skeletal muscle study. His Caffeine research incorporates themes from Ingestion, Placebo and Jumping.
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Physiological and Metabolic Responses of Repeated-Sprint Activities Specific to Field-Based Team Sports
Matt Spencer;Matt Spencer;David Bishop;Brian Dawson;Carmel Goodman.
Sports Medicine (2005)
Validity of simple field tests as indicators of match-related physical performance in top-level professional soccer players.
E. Rampinini;D. Bishop;S. M. Marcora;D. Ferrari Bravo.
International Journal of Sports Medicine (2007)
Factors Modulating Post-Activation Potentiation and its Effect on Performance of Subsequent Explosive Activities
Neale Anthony Tillin;Neale Anthony Tillin;David Bishop;David Bishop.
Sports Medicine (2009)
Repeated-Sprint Ability – Part I: Factors Contributing to Fatigue
Olivier Girard;Alberto Mendez-Villanueva;David Bishop.
Sports Medicine (2011)
Warm up I: potential mechanisms and the effects of passive warm up on exercise performance
David John Bishop.
Sports Medicine (2003)
Warm up II: performance changes following active warm up and how to structure the warm up.
Sports Medicine (2003)
Induced Metabolic Alkalosis Affects Muscle Metabolism and Repeated-Sprint Ability
David Bishop;Johann Edge;Cindy Davis;Carmel Goodman.
Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise (2004)
Time–motion analysis of elite field hockey, with special reference to repeated-sprint activity
Matt Spencer;Steven Lawrence;Claire Rechichi;David Bishop.
Journal of Sports Sciences (2004)
Effects of induced metabolic alkalosis on prolonged intermittent-sprint performance.
David John Bishop;B. Claudius.
Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise (2005)
Sprint vs. interval training in football.
D. Ferrari Bravo;F. M. Impellizzeri;E. Rampinini;C. Castagna.
International Journal of Sports Medicine (2008)
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