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Lore of Running [Anglais] [Broché]

Tim Noakes
4.3 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (3 commentaires client)
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Lore of Running + Born to Run: The Hidden Tribe, the Ultra-runners, and the Greatest Race the World Has Never Seen
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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 944 pages
  • Editeur : Human Kinetics Publishers; Édition : New edition (décembre 2002)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0873229592
  • ISBN-13: 978-0873229593
  • Dimensions du produit: 25,4 x 17,9 x 4,9 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.3 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (3 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 34.921 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Première phrase
Part I of this hook deals with the physiology and biochemistry of running. Lire la première page
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Couverture | Copyright | Table des matières | Extrait | Index | Quatrième de couverture
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Commentaires en ligne 

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4.3 étoiles sur 5
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Commentaires client les plus utiles
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Format:Broché
Il y a eu la théorie de l'entrainement en course à pieds avant Tim Noakes et il y aura la théorie de l'entrainement en course à pieds après Tim Noakes.
Cet homme, ancien athlète d'ultra-endurance, maintenant chercheur reconnu, a passé les 20 dernières années à étayer sa théorie du "gouverneur central".
Pendant longtemps, il a été raillé par ses pairs et était bien seul pour défendre son point de vue.
Depuis peu, l'ensemble de la communauté des chercheur commence à abonder dans son sens et il s'avère sa perception était la bonne.
Cette "encyclopédie" de la course à pieds est un ouvrage de référence pour qui veut approfondir tous les paramètres de la performance
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3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent ouvrage...si vous parlez anglais 10 août 2011
Par Yvan
Format:Broché
Un livre trés complet, abordant la théorie (physiologie), la pratique (plans d'entrainement, blessures, etc), et la culture / histoire de la course à pieds (biographie des grands coureurs, et ce que nous pouvons en apprendre).

Cet ouvrage a changé ma façon de faire mes entrainements et m'a permis de passer de 1h50 au semi à 1h30 environ, et à 3h15 en marathon, en comprenant l'importance des entrainements différenciés (endurance, fractionné, hill training), en comprenant les bases théoriques associées, et les en me donnant les outils pratiques pour réaliser ces entrainements (plans, nutrition, ...)

Bref une "bible" du running, à découvrir plutot tôt que tard !

Dommage qu'il n'y ait pas de traduction en Français (-1 étoile ;-)

Cordialement,
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5.0 étoiles sur 5 Ultra complet 20 mars 2012
Format:Broché
Tout ce que vous avez toujours voulu savoir sur la course à pied...et même un peu plus !
C'est bourré de références scientifiques, de dessins dignes d'un bouquin de médecine, et pourtant...c'est un vrai plaisir à lire !
PS...ne pas oublier de mettre en pratique !!
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Amazon.com: 4.8 étoiles sur 5  68 commentaires
277 internautes sur 281 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Comprehensive and Current Work 13 avril 2004
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
I think it is important that readers understand precisely what this 931-page books IS, and what it is not. Dr Noakes is a trained physician, a professor of exercise science, and a highly published researcher in the field of exercise physiology. His meticulously researched book (the online references occupy over 100 pages) offers an authoritative compilation of the latest and best research to guide the intelligent coach or self-coached runner in the structuring of productive and safe training regimens. For those who lack a PhD in physiology but still want to understand WHY they should perform specific types of training, based on current research, this book is simply unsurpassed. If all you want is a "table" of training prescriptions with no grounding in research or explanation of validity, then look elsewhere: this book is not for you.
In my opinion, Dr Noakes has done an excellent job of extracting results from current research and translating them from the highly specialized language of sports physiology into language that the intelligent layperson can understand. Indeed, I found the book pitched at a slightly less technical level than the popular competitor by Martin and Coe---a book I hve also found to be invaluable.
Perhaps the most interesting feature of the Fourth Edition is Noakes' unapologetic challenge of THE prevailing paradigm in distance running; he questions the widely accepted belief that an individual's VO(2) max, or maximal oxygen uptake figure, is the key limiting factor in distance running performance. In a carefully argued Chapter 2, complete with dozens of references to research of the past decade to support his claims, Dr Noakes argues for an alternative "Central Governor Model" in which exercise capacity is primarily limited by coronary blood flow to supply oxygen to the heart. I cannot even present an outline of this fascinating alternative model in the brief space allocated here, but suffice it to say that Chapter 2 of his book, in which this theory is developed in detail, is alone worth the price of the book.

In addition to the physiology of training, there are entire chapters devoted to temperature regulation, ergogencic aids, injury prevention and treatment, apparel (emphasis on shoes), etc: all of the usual topics with which self-coached runners must eventually cope.
If I were to offer criticisms of the book for the sake of balance, there would be only two, both relatively minor.
(1) Chapter 6, entitled "Learning from the Experts" offers training programs from a number of famous past champions who raced over distances from 1 mile to the ultramarathon. However, as Dr Noakes points out clearly and often, many of these runners, almost inhumanly gifted with natural ability, became champions IN SPITE OF their obsessive, unbalanced training programs, and not because of them. For the person of average gifts, emulating the training programs of, say, Dave Bedford (who occasionally logged as many as 160--200 miles per week!)is a certain prescription for injury (as it ultimately was for Bedford). I would therefore suggest changing the title of this chapter to "Learning from the Champions." The accomplishments of these highly gifted people all too often had very little to do with "Expertise" in rationale training, as the current title suggests, and far more to do with natural endowment.
(2) Since Dr Noakes is willing to challenge the VO(2) max paradigm so openly, I think it is necessary that he offer some guidance on precisely what differences to the training program his alternative Central Governor Model implies. It is not easy for the non-specialist to see what amendments to training are implied by this alternative model; perhaps an addition to be incorporated into the Fifth Edition?
In summary, if you are a self-coached runner looking for an intelligent basis on which to construct a training program, then this 931-page book is comprehensive and has no real rival. If, on the other hand, you would prefer a 5-page pamphlet offering some training tables for the beginner, then I advise you to look elsewhere.
37 internautes sur 38 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Phenomenal book on running, best I've come across. 13 août 2007
Par Picturesque Music - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
I have been reading about running for the past couple of years--probably more than I ought to. I came upon this book recently in the library (most of my reading is online!) and upon poring through its pages have realized that a lot of what I've read either came from this book, or this book has a lot of what I've read in it. Noakes has written this tome relying upon the best science we have for running with all of its available studies. He bases his conclusions and statements on journal articles where possible and where not does not go overboard in conjecture.

He is an accomplished marathoner and ultra marathoner and in his practice has treated a lot of runners.

Go ahead and buy any book on running. It will have a section on nutrition with the basics that we all know. Contrast with the nutrition section in this and it's actually worth reading; he spends many pages on such details as the proper sodium levels in a beverage, the amount of liquid we need to drink while exercising (not the vague catch-all of "drink as much as you sweat"). His guides on injury and footware are the best researched I've found anywhere.

This is not just the best book on running I've seen, it's the best book _by far_.

I slight this book in two areas:

1) Injury treatment seems to be really slanted substantially toward footwear and orthotics. Now, there may be a reason for that I'm not aware of, and he does give time to exercises and "holistic" approches for injury prevention, including training the hips for, say, a knee problem and not just the feet, but I would have just preferred a bit more.

2) Running technique. He describes in detail the typical heel-strike of most runners but doesn't spend much time that I have found on particulars of technique, such as possibly forefooting or midfooting. Bits and pieces are throughout the book in this, but a subsection on what is now in vogue (pose technique, chirunning, etc.) would have been nice. I don't know that it's reasonable to dismiss these simply because he feels they're useless; I feel like he missed out.

That said, I really can't stress enough how much solid, quality stuff is in this book. He's not simply taking what "everyone knows" about running and making a thousand pages out of it; he does go into meaningful detail.
16 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 This is the final word on all things running 23 mars 2006
Par D. S. Love - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
It would be hard to overstate the reach of this landmark tome on running. Noakes has put together, quite simply, THE authoritative resource on all things running. With a stunning level of historical and scientific research, Noakes reviews the entire global history of running, drawing well-reasoned conclusions about sports medicine, psychology, all aspects of training, injury prevention and acheiving the highest level of performance possible. Then he backs these theories up with irrefutable testimonials from the world's best runners of all time.

Noakes does all of this with a measured and humble attitude that presents his views with confidence, while acknowledging that there are always exceptions to any theory. Most importantly, he recognizes the importance of self-discovery and the illusory nature of "training secrets."

I can't recommend this book more highly, but offer one word of caution: don't try to digest this all in one sitting. It's a read best taken in small doses.
11 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent 31 août 2008
Par Sean Head - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
I bought this book because I'm told it has everything about running. It does, but, as a beginner, it's not what I was looking for. It doesn't advise so much as educate. I can now tell you all about pronation and the history of waffle treads, but I'm still not sure what my next pair of shoes should be.

Excellent and thorough book though. I've read much of it.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Cautious Iconoclast 23 août 2006
Par Charissa Talsma - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
This book is one of the best resources for a runner of a coach that I've come across. Noakes details a diverse sampling of current theories in exercise science, and explains them in a readable and comprehensible fashion. Alongside Daniels' Running Formula, this book is at the head of the pack with regard to allowing the non-scientist to understand research-based explanations concerning running performance.

Noakes is so rigorous in his standards of proof that he dismisses as unproven much of what is commonly accepted in the running community: the idea of improving VO2Max as a prime training goal, hydration recommendations, carbo loading, etc., unless there have been multiple clinical studies demonstrating their effectiveness, not only in improving a certain beneficial element of the runner's physiology, but in improving actual performance. This is refreshing, in that whatever he describes as beneficial will certainly improve your performance, but it also leads to a lot of question marks concerning what types of training are effective; a lot of practices are dubbed "potentially beneficial, but not potentially useless".

This is probably unsatisfying to the majority of runners, who want an authority to determine which of these potentially-beneficial practices are probable enough candidates to warrant incorporation into a training program, but that isn't Noakes' M.O. However, the book should provide solid shoulders from which current and future athletes--amateur researchers all--can experiment to determine just what works for them. Therefore, I strongly recommend that you purchase this book.
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