Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 3 of 3 items for

  • Author or Editor: T. Halasi x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All Modify Search

Eight N-substituted maleic acid monoamide derivatives were studied by DSC, TG (DTG) and IR techniques. The thermal studies revealed that the compounds containing a free carboxyl group start to decompose before melting, and the decomposition continues in the melt phase as the temperature is elevated. This was explained by the presence of dimers involving strong intermolecular hydrogen-bonds. This assumption concerning the structure was supported by the results of the IR spectroscopic studies.

Restricted access

Preventive effect of proprioceptive training is proven by decreasing injury incidence, but its proprioceptive mechanism is not. Major hypothesis: the training has a positive long-term effect on ankle joint position sense in athletes of a high-risk sport (handball). Ten elite-level female handball-players represented the intervention group (training-group), 10 healthy athletes of other sports formed the control-group. Proprioceptive training was incorporated into the regular training regimen of the training-group. Ankle joint position sense function was measured with the “slope-box” test, first described by Robbins et al. Testing was performed one day before the intervention and 20 months later. Mean absolute estimate errors were processed for statistical analysis. Proprioceptive sensory function improved regarding all four directions with a high significance (p<0.0001; avg. mean estimate error improvement: 1.77°). This was also highly significant (p≤0.0002) in each single directions, with avg. mean estimate error improvement between 1.59° (posterior) and 2.03° (anterior). Mean absolute estimate errors at follow-up (2.24°±0.88°) were significantly lower than in uninjured controls (3.29°±1.15°) (p<0.0001). Long-term neuromuscular training has improved ankle joint position sense function in the investigated athletes. This joint position sense improvement can be one of the explanations for injury rate reduction effect of neuromuscular training.

Restricted access
Cereal Research Communications
Authors:
M. Barkóczi
,
P. Szakál
,
R. Schmidt
,
R. Kalocsai
,
Zs. Giczi
, and
T. Halasi
Restricted access