The Effect of biological movement variability on the performance of the golf swing in high- and low- handicapped playersResearch Quarterly for Exercise and Sport
AbstractThe purpose of this study was to examine the role of neuromotor noise on golf swing performance in high- and low-handicap players. Selected two-dimensional kinematic measures of 20 male golfers (n = 10 per high- or low-handicap group) performing 10 golf swings with a 5-iron club was obtained through video analysis. Neuromotor noise was calculated by deducting the standard error of the measurement from the coefficient of variation obtained from intra-individual analysis. Statistical methods included linear regression analysis and one-way analysis of variance using SPSS. Absolute invariance in the key technical positions (e.g., at the top of the backswing) of the golf swing appears to be a more favorable technique for skilled performance.
Document TypeJournal Article
Access RightsERA Access
Citation InformationElizabeth J. Bradshaw, Justin W.L. Keogh, Patria A. Hume, Peter S. Maulder, et al.. "The Effect of biological movement variability on the performance of the golf swing in high- and low- handicapped players" Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport Vol. 80 Iss. 2 (2009) p. 185 - 196 ISSN: 0270-1367
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/justin_keogh/109/