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dc.contributor.authorSanchez, Xavier*
dc.contributor.authorMoss, Samantha L.*
dc.contributor.authorTwist, Craig*
dc.contributor.authorKarageorghis, Costas I.*
dc.date.accessioned2016-03-29T11:45:39Z
dc.date.available2016-03-29T11:45:39Z
dc.date.issued2013-10-27
dc.identifier.citationSanchez, X., Moss, S. L., Twist, C., & Karageorghis, C. I. (2013). On the Role of Lyrics in the Music-Exercise Performance Relationship. Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 15(1), 132-138. DOI: 10.1016/j.psychsport.2013.10.007
dc.identifier.issn1469-0292en
dc.identifier.doi10.1016/j.psychsport.2013.10.007
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10034/603761
dc.description.abstractObjectives. To examine the role of the musical constituent of lyrics with reference to a range of psychological, psychophysical, and physiological variables during submaximal cycling ergometry. Design. Two-factor (Condition x Time) within-subject counterbalanced design. Method. Twenty five participants performed three 6-min cycling trials at a power output corresponding to 75% of their maximum heart rate under conditions of music with lyrics, same music without lyrics, and a no-music control. Cycling cadence, heart rate, and perceived exertion were recorded at 2-min intervals during each trial. Positive and negative affect was assessed before and after each trial. Results. A significant (p = .006) Condition x Time interaction emerged for cadence wherein participants cycled at a higher rate at the end of the task under music with lyrics. Main effects were found for perceived exertion and heart rate, both of which increased from min 2 through to min 6, and for affect: positive affect increased and negative affect decreased from pre- to post-trials. Conclusions. Participants pedalled faster in both music conditions while perceived exertion and heart rate did not differ across conditions. The inclusion of lyrics influenced cycling performance only at min 6 and had no bearing on the remaining dependent variables throughout the duration of the task. The impact of lyrical content in the music-exercise performance relationship warrants further attention in order that we might better understand its role.
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherElsevier
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1469029213001155en
dc.subjectaffecten
dc.subjectasynchronous musicen
dc.subjectcycle cadenceen
dc.subjectergogenic aiden
dc.subjectlyrical componenten
dc.titleOn the Role of Lyrics in the Music-Exercise Performance Relationshipen
dc.typeArticleen
dc.contributor.departmentUniversity of Groningen; University of Chester; Brunel University
dc.identifier.journalPsychology of Sport and Exerciseen
rioxxterms.versionofrecordhttps://doi.org/10.1016/j.psychsport.2013.10.007
html.description.abstractObjectives. To examine the role of the musical constituent of lyrics with reference to a range of psychological, psychophysical, and physiological variables during submaximal cycling ergometry. Design. Two-factor (Condition x Time) within-subject counterbalanced design. Method. Twenty five participants performed three 6-min cycling trials at a power output corresponding to 75% of their maximum heart rate under conditions of music with lyrics, same music without lyrics, and a no-music control. Cycling cadence, heart rate, and perceived exertion were recorded at 2-min intervals during each trial. Positive and negative affect was assessed before and after each trial. Results. A significant (p = .006) Condition x Time interaction emerged for cadence wherein participants cycled at a higher rate at the end of the task under music with lyrics. Main effects were found for perceived exertion and heart rate, both of which increased from min 2 through to min 6, and for affect: positive affect increased and negative affect decreased from pre- to post-trials. Conclusions. Participants pedalled faster in both music conditions while perceived exertion and heart rate did not differ across conditions. The inclusion of lyrics influenced cycling performance only at min 6 and had no bearing on the remaining dependent variables throughout the duration of the task. The impact of lyrical content in the music-exercise performance relationship warrants further attention in order that we might better understand its role.
rioxxterms.publicationdate2013-10-27


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