Bibliografía

  1. Baar, K and Esser, KA. (1999). Phosphorylation of p70. S6k correlates with increased skeletal muscle mass following resistance exercise. . Am J Physiol 276: C120–C127,
  2. Berne R.M. y Levy M.N. (2001). Fisiología. Madrid. Harcourt.
  3. Bickel, CS, Slade, J, Mahoney, E, Haddad, F, Dudley, GA, and Adams, GR (2005). Time course of molecular responses of human skeletal muscle to acute bouts of resistance exercise. J Appl Physiol 98: 482– 488, .
  4. Buresh, R, Berg, K, and French, J (2009). The effect of resistive exercise rest interval on hormonal response, strength, and hypertrophy with training. J Strength Cond Res 23: 62–71,
  5. Craig, B and Kang, H. (1994). Growth hormone release following single versus multiple sets of back squats: Total work versus power. J Strength Cond Res 8: 270–275. .
  6. Evans, WJ. (2002). Effects of exercise on senescent muscle. Clin Orthopaed Rel Res 403(Suppl.): S211–S220.
  7. Goldspink, G. (2002). Gene expression in skeletal muscle. Biochem Soc Trans 30: 285–290.
  8. Gordon, SE, Kraemer,WJ, Vos, NH, Lynch, JM, and Knuttgen, HG. (1994). Effect of acid–base balance on the growth hormone response to acute high-intensity cycle exercise. J Appl Physiol 76: 821–829.
  9. Goto, K, Ishii, N, Kizuka, T, and Takamatsu, K. (2005). The impact of metabolic stress on hormonal responses and muscular adaptations. Med Sci Sport Exerc 37: 955–963.
  10. Hawke, TJ and Garry, DJ. (2003). Myogenic satellite cells: Physiology to molecular biology. J Appl Physiol 91: 534–551, 2001.
  11. Hill, M and Goldspink, G. (2003). Expression and splicing of the insulinlike growth factor gene in rodent muscle is associated with muscle satellite (stem) cell activation following local tissue damage. J Physiol 549: 409–418.
  12. Hornberger, TA and Chien, S. (2006). Mechanical stimuli and nutrients regulate rapamycin-sensitive signaling through distinct mechanisms in skeletal muscle. J Cell Biochem 97: 1207–1216.
  13. Jones, DA and Rutherford, OM. (1987). Human muscle strength training: The effects of three different regimens and the nature of the resultant changes. J Physiol 391: 1–11.
  14. Kimball, SR, Farrell, PA, and Jefferson, LS. (2002). Invited review: Role of insulin in translational control of protein synthesis in skeletal muscle by amino acids or exercise. J Appl Physiol 93: 1168–1180.
  15. Mulligan, SE, Fleck, SJ, Gordon, SE, and Koziris, LP. (1996). Influence of resistance exercise volume on serum growth hormone and cortisol concentrations in women. J Strength Cond Res 10: 256–262.
  16. Rooney, KJ, Herbert, RD, and Balnave, RJF. (1994). Fatigue contributes to the strength training stimulus. Med Sci Sport Exerc 26: 1160–1164.
  17. Rosenblatt, JD, Yong, D, and Parry, DJ. (1994).Satellite cell activity is required for hypertrophy of overloaded adult rat muscle. Mus Nerve 17: 608–613.
  18. Schott, J, McCully, K, and Rutherford, OM. (1995).The role of metabolites in strength training. II. Short versus long isometric contractions. Eur J Appl Physiol 71: 337–341.
  19. Shinohara, M, Kouzaki, M, Yoshihisa T, and Fukunaga T. (1998). Efficacy of tourniquet ischemia for strength training with low resistance. Eur J Appl Physiol 77: 189–191.
  20. Sinha-Hikim, I, Cornford, M, Gaytan, H, Lee, ML, and Bhasin, S. (2006). Effects of testosterone supplementation on skeletal muscle fiber hypertrophy and satellite cells in community-dwelling older men. J Clin Endocrinol Metab 91: 3024–3033.
  21. Smith, RC and Rutherford, OM. The role of metabolites in strength training. I. (1995). A comparison of eccentric and concentric contractions. Eur J Appl Physiol Occup Physiol 71: 332–336.
  22. Suga, T, Okita, K, Morita, N, Yokota, T, Hirabayashi, K,Horiuchi, M, Takada, S, Takahashi, T, Omokawa, M, Kinugawa, S, and Tsutsui, H.(2009). Intramuscular metabolism during low-intensity resistance exercise with blood flow restriction. J Appl Physiol 106: 1119–1124.
  23. Takarada, Y, Nakamura, Y, Aruga, S, Onda, T, Miyazaki, S, and Ishii, N.(2000). Rapid increase in plasma growth hormone after lowintensity resistance exercise with vascular occlusion. J Appl Physiol 88: 61–65.
  24. Tesch, PA, Colliander, EB, and Kaiser, P. (1986). Muscle metabolism during intense, heavy-resistance exercise. Eur J Appl Physiol Occup Physiol 55: 362–366.
  25. Tesch, PA. (1988). Skeletal muscle adaptations consequent to long-term heavy resistance exercise. Med Sci Sport Exerc 20(5 Suppl.): S132–S134.
  26. Toigo, M and Boutellier, U. (2006). New fundamental resistance exercise determinants of molecular and cellular muscle adaptations. Eur J Appl Physiol 97: 643–663.
  27. Vandenburgh, HH.(1987). Motion into mass: How does tension stimulate muscle growth? Med Sci Sport Exerc 19(5 Suppl.): S142–S149.
  28. Vierck, J, O’Reilly, B, Hossner, K, Antonio, J, Byrne, K, Bucci, L, and Dodson, M. (2000). Satellite cell regulation following myotrauma caused by resistance exercise. Cell Biol Int 24: 263–272.
  29. Vissing, K, Brink, M, Lønbro, S, Sørensen, H, Overgaard, K, Danborg, K, Mortensen, J, Elstrøm, O, Rosenhøj, N, Ringgaard, S, Andersen, JL, and Aagaard, P. (2008). Muscle adaptations to plyometric vs. resistance training in untrained young men. J Strength Cond Res 22: 1799–1810.
  30. Wilmore J.H. y Costill D.L. (2007). Fisiología del esfuerzo y el deporte. Barcelona. Paidotribo.