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(Live Science)   Apparently, something called regular exercise can cause something called muscle fatigue. I don't know either, but here comes the science anyway   (livescience.com) divider line
    More: Interesting, Muscle, Physical exercise, muscle fatigue, Exercise physiology, Adenosine triphosphate, Muscle contraction, Muscular system, Causes of muscle fatigue  
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639 clicks; posted to STEM » on 09 May 2022 at 4:45 AM (19 weeks ago)   |   Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook



11 Comments     (+0 »)
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2022-05-09 4:41:01 AM  
Allow me to save your time by posting this enlightening insight from TFA

One highly effective way to help maintain a relatively low temperature is by drinking cold water, a question investigated in a 2015 meta-analysis in the Scandinavian Journal of Medicine and Science in Sports, and 10 out of the 14 studies compiled showed a reduction in body temperature by drinking cold water.
 
2022-05-09 4:51:59 AM  

Tom Marvolo Bombadil: Allow me to save your time by posting this enlightening insight from TFA

One highly effective way to help maintain a relatively low temperature is by drinking cold water, a question investigated in a 2015 meta-analysis in the Scandinavian Journal of Medicine and Science in Sports, and 10 out of the 14 studies compiled showed a reduction in body temperature by drinking cold water.


Oh, don't tell anyone who lives in a desert that. Or was in the sandbox. They swear up and down that hot tea fixes you right up. 95 degrees and 90 percent humidity be damned. Thermodynamics means nothing when you have hot tea.
 
2022-05-09 5:15:17 AM  

Tom Marvolo Bombadil: Allow me to save your time by posting this enlightening insight from TFA

One highly effective way to help maintain a relatively low temperature is by drinking cold water, a question investigated in a 2015 meta-analysis in the Scandinavian Journal of Medicine and Science in Sports, and 10 out of the 14 studies compiled showed a reduction in body temperature by drinking cold water.


I'm not a physics-talking guy, but I'm pretty sure 8 ounces of water at 40 degrees isn't going to change the temperature of a 150 pound body at 99 degrees by much.

Hydration does all sorts of good things, and cold water is refreshing for physiological reasons, but it's not a direct thermodynamics effect.
 
2022-05-09 6:28:52 AM  
The cold water and box really does work to get rid of that lactic acid. Need to dig the components out of the basement and set it up again.

but as far as it goes my ideal for vigorous exercise is everything is tired, but nothing is in actual pain.
 
2022-05-09 7:18:52 AM  
Best thing for overtraining is...wait for it...taking a break & recovering by not working out for a while.

Which can be really very hard if you're habituated to your training schedule and enjoy exercising.

But a critical part of training overall is to put your body under strain, push your limits, then recover, resting so your body can devote energy to adapting to the stresses you've put on it. A good training plan works in terms of cycles of intensity & recovery.
 
2022-05-09 7:20:54 AM  
Freezer packs in my shorts pockets (front & back) for summer lawn-cutting.
Bananas, avocados, and watermelon juice.
Cool (not cold) water with a few drops of cider vinegar and a pinch of sea salt.
Kiddie pool with giant ice blocks, just because.
 
2022-05-09 8:49:55 AM  

AppleOptionEsc: Tom Marvolo Bombadil: Allow me to save your time by posting this enlightening insight from TFA

One highly effective way to help maintain a relatively low temperature is by drinking cold water, a question investigated in a 2015 meta-analysis in the Scandinavian Journal of Medicine and Science in Sports, and 10 out of the 14 studies compiled showed a reduction in body temperature by drinking cold water.

Oh, don't tell anyone who lives in a desert that. Or was in the sandbox. They swear up and down that hot tea fixes you right up. 95 degrees and 90 percent humidity be damned. Thermodynamics means nothing when you have hot tea.


Hot stuff in your mouth stimulates sweating, so as long as it's a dry heat and you're not excessively dehydrated it'll result in an overall reduction of body temp with no thermodynamic violations to worry about.
 
2022-05-09 8:55:43 AM  

incendi: AppleOptionEsc: Tom Marvolo Bombadil: Allow me to save your time by posting this enlightening insight from TFA

One highly effective way to help maintain a relatively low temperature is by drinking cold water, a question investigated in a 2015 meta-analysis in the Scandinavian Journal of Medicine and Science in Sports, and 10 out of the 14 studies compiled showed a reduction in body temperature by drinking cold water.

Oh, don't tell anyone who lives in a desert that. Or was in the sandbox. They swear up and down that hot tea fixes you right up. 95 degrees and 90 percent humidity be damned. Thermodynamics means nothing when you have hot tea.

Hot stuff in your mouth stimulates sweating, so as long as it's a dry heat and you're not excessively dehydrated it'll result in an overall reduction of body temp with no thermodynamic violations to worry about.


Water evaporates at any humidity below 99%, but from human experience, anything above 75% causes such a slow evaporation rate, it might as well not exist.

Drinking hot liquid during a humid day/ night is the equivalent of this:
Fark user imageView Full Size


The amount of heat you are absorbing will not be equal to evaporation heat losses.
 
2022-05-09 2:55:44 PM  

GregInIndy: Best thing for overtraining is...wait for it...taking a break & recovering by not working out for a while.

Which can be really very hard if you're habituated to your training schedule and enjoy exercising.

But a critical part of training overall is to put your body under strain, push your limits, then recover, resting so your body can devote energy to adapting to the stresses you've put on it. A good training plan works in terms of cycles of intensity & recovery.


Listen to ur body and stop trying to be Zeus.

Yes exercise is important but can be overdone.

Muscles that arent used begin to atrophy after approx 4 days.
 
2022-05-09 2:56:22 PM  

lurkey: Freezer packs in my shorts pockets (front & back) for summer lawn-cutting.
Bananas, avocados, and watermelon juice.
Cool (not cold) water with a few drops of cider vinegar and a pinch of sea salt.
Kiddie pool with giant ice blocks, just because.


I call BS

U just like cold balls
 
2022-05-09 2:58:57 PM  

AppleOptionEsc: incendi: AppleOptionEsc: Tom Marvolo Bombadil: Allow me to save your time by posting this enlightening insight from TFA

One highly effective way to help maintain a relatively low temperature is by drinking cold water, a question investigated in a 2015 meta-analysis in the Scandinavian Journal of Medicine and Science in Sports, and 10 out of the 14 studies compiled showed a reduction in body temperature by drinking cold water.

Oh, don't tell anyone who lives in a desert that. Or was in the sandbox. They swear up and down that hot tea fixes you right up. 95 degrees and 90 percent humidity be damned. Thermodynamics means nothing when you have hot tea.

Hot stuff in your mouth stimulates sweating, so as long as it's a dry heat and you're not excessively dehydrated it'll result in an overall reduction of body temp with no thermodynamic violations to worry about.

Water evaporates at any humidity below 99%, but from human experience, anything above 75% causes such a slow evaporation rate, it might as well not exist.

Drinking hot liquid during a humid day/ night is the equivalent of this:
[Fark user image image 425x298]

The amount of heat you are absorbing will not be equal to evaporation heat losses.


Over a wet bulb temp of 95 degrees F ur body begins to absorb heat from the environment and ull die if that continues.
 
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