Jaynie F. Yang mainly investigates Electromyography, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Electrophysiology, Neuroscience and Reflex. His Electromyography research includes themes of Biomedical engineering and Physical therapy, Isometric exercise. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Motor cortex, Treadmill and Nervous system.
The various areas that Jaynie F. Yang examines in his Treadmill study include Muscle spindle and Power walking. His work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Plateau potentials, Motor unit and Spinal cord injury, intersects with other areas such as Sensory control and Retraining. His studies in Reflex integrate themes in fields like Stimulus and Anatomy.
Jaynie F. Yang mainly focuses on Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Electromyography, Treadmill, Physical therapy and Spinal cord injury. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ankle, Rehabilitation and Reflex. His study in Electromyography is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Electrophysiology, Anatomy, Muscle contraction and Central pattern generator.
He has included themes like Gait, Rhythm and Developmental psychology in his Treadmill study. Jaynie F. Yang interconnects Randomized controlled trial and Gait analysis in the investigation of issues within Physical therapy. Jaynie F. Yang combines subjects such as Preferred walking speed and Endurance training with his study of Spinal cord injury.
Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Physical therapy, Spinal cord injury, Treadmill and Transcranial magnetic stimulation are his primary areas of study. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation study which covers Functional electrical stimulation that intersects with Perinatal stroke. His work in Physical therapy tackles topics such as Randomized controlled trial which are related to areas like Stroke.
His Spinal cord injury study incorporates themes from Powered exoskeleton, Exoskeleton, Endurance training and Spasticity. His research in Endurance training intersects with topics in Preferred walking speed and Reflex. His Treadmill research incorporates elements of Affect, Learning disability and Motor learning.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Physical therapy, Spinal cord injury, Treadmill and Transcranial magnetic stimulation. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation research incorporates themes from Transcranial direct-current stimulation and Child development. His work in the fields of Physical therapy, such as Rehabilitation, overlaps with other areas such as Retraining.
His biological study deals with issues like Endurance training, which deal with fields such as Motor cortex, Reflex and Spasticity. His work carried out in the field of Treadmill brings together such families of science as Quadrupedalism, Crawling, Rhythm and Developmental psychology. Jaynie F. Yang has researched Transcranial magnetic stimulation in several fields, including Cerebral palsy, Brain stimulation, Spinal cord, Neurostimulation and Epilepsy.
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Electromyographic amplitude normalization methods: improving their sensitivity as diagnostic tools in gait analysis
J F Yang;D A Winter.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (1984)
Phase-dependent reflex reversal in human leg muscles during walking.
J. F. Yang;R. B. Stein.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1990)
Human H-reflexes are smaller in difficult beam walking than in normal treadmill walking.
M Llewellyn;J F Yang;A Prochazka.
Experimental Brain Research (1990)
Electromyography reliability in maximal and submaximal isometric contractions.
Yang Jf;Winter Da.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (1983)
The initiation of the swing phase in human infant stepping: importance of hip position and leg loading
Marco Yiu Chung Pang;Jaynie F. Yang.
The Journal of Physiology (2000)
H-reflex modulation during walking in spastic paretic subjects.
J.F. Yang;J. Fung;M. Edamura;R. Blunt.
Canadian Journal of Neurological Sciences (1991)
Contribution of peripheral afferents to the activation of the soleus muscle during walking in humans.
J F Yang;R B Stein;K B James.
Experimental Brain Research (1991)
Role of motoneurons in the generation of muscle spasms after spinal cord injury
Monica A. Gorassini;Michael E. Knash;Philip J. Harvey;Dave J. Bennett.
Surface EMG profiles during different walking cadences in humans.
Jaynie F Yang;David A Winter.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1985)
Backward walking: a simple reversal of forward walking?
David A. Winter;Nancy Pluck;Jaynie F. Yang.
Journal of Motor Behavior (1989)
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