Footwear Science

Effects of different midsole densities under the forefoot

March 5, 2015

Segmented midsole hardness in the midfoot to forefoot region of running shoes alters subjective perception and biomechanics during heel-toe running revealing potential to enhance footwear Thorsten Sterzing, Giuliano Custoza, Rui Ding & Jason Tak-Man Cheung Footwear Science; in press Quote: Purpose: Dual density midsole constructions at the lateral rearfoot and medial midfoot provide opportunities to improve cushioning and stability of running shoes. By similar mechanisms, non-uniform midsole density across the medio-lateral direction at the midfoot to forefoot may allow better negotiation of different loading magnitudes of the medial and lateral midfoot to forefoot during running.

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Segmented midsole hardness in the midfoot to forefoot region of running shoes alters subjective perception and biomechanics during heel-toe running…

March 3, 2015

10.1080/19424280.2015.1008589 Thorsten Sterzing

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February 11, 2015

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Minimalist footwear may put netball players at increased risk for injury

December 12, 2014

The effects of sport-specific and minimalist footwear on the kinetics and kinematics of three netball-specific movements J. Sinclair, N. Chockalingam, R.

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The effects of sport-specific and minimalist footwear on the kinetics and kinematics of three netball-specific movements

December 12, 2014

Volume 7, Issue 1, March 2015, pages 31-36 10.1080/19424280.2014.983445 J. Sinclair

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The manipulation of midsole properties to alter impact characteristics in walking

December 12, 2014

Volume 7, Issue 1, March 2015, pages 9-16 10.1080/19424280.2014.983444 Carina Price

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Gym training shoe requirements in China and England

December 12, 2014

Volume 7, Issue 1, March 2015, pages 51-62 10.1080/19424280.2014.983446 Charlotte Apps

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Effects of a seven week transition to minimalist footwear

December 11, 2014

One of the criticisms of some studies comparing the mechanics of minimalist vs traditionally shod footwear is that the intervention is acute and the effects were not measured after a period of appropriate acclimation to the different conditions. The results may or may not be the same after that acclimation or transition – we simply do not know if they would have been the same or not. Of course, those who don’t like the results of the study will point that out, but will ignore it if they like the results of the study.

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