Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://buratest.brunel.ac.uk/handle/2438/8058
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dc.contributor.authorSanchez, X-
dc.contributor.authorMoss, SL-
dc.contributor.authorTwist, C-
dc.contributor.authorKarageorghis, CI-
dc.date.accessioned2014-02-24T14:09:07Z-
dc.date.available2014-02-24T14:09:07Z-
dc.date.issued2014-
dc.identifier.citationPsychology of Sport and Exercise, 15(1): pp.132 – 138, (2014)en_US
dc.identifier.issn1469-0292-
dc.identifier.urihttp://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1469029213001155en
dc.identifier.urihttp://bura.brunel.ac.uk/handle/2438/8058-
dc.descriptionThis is the post-print version of the final paper published in Psychology of Sport and Exercise. The published article is available from the link below. Changes resulting from the publishing process, such as peer review, editing, corrections, structural formatting, and other quality control mechanisms may not be reflected in this document. Changes may have been made to this work since it was submitted for publication. Copyright @ 2013 Elsevier Ltd.en_US
dc.description.abstractObjectives - To examine the role of lyrics on a range of psychological, psychophysical, and physiological variables during submaximal cycling ergometry. Design - 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 - Participants cycled at a higher cadence towards the end of the cycling trials 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 (with and without lyrics) while perceived exertion and heart rate did not differ. The inclusion of lyrics influenced cycling cadence only at min 6 and had no effect on the remaining dependent variables throughout the duration of the cycling trials. The impact of lyrical content in the music–exercise performance relationship warrants further attention in order for us to better understand its role.en_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.publisherElsevieren_US
dc.subjectAffecten_US
dc.subjectAsynchronous musicen_US
dc.subjectCycle cadenceen_US
dc.subjectEmotional contagionen_US
dc.subjectErgogenic aiden_US
dc.subjectLyrical componenten_US
dc.titleOn the role of lyrics in the music-exercise performance relationshipen_US
dc.typeArticleen_US
dc.identifier.doihttp://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.psychsport.2013.10.007-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/Brunel Active Staff-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/Brunel Active Staff/School of Sport & Education-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/Brunel Active Staff/School of Sport & Education/Sport-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/University Research Centres and Groups-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/University Research Centres and Groups/School of Health Sciences and Social Care - URCs and Groups-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/University Research Centres and Groups/School of Health Sciences and Social Care - URCs and Groups/Brunel Institute for Ageing Studies-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/University Research Centres and Groups/School of Sport and Education - URCs and Groups-
pubs.organisational-data/Brunel/University Research Centres and Groups/School of Sport and Education - URCs and Groups/Centre for Youth Sport and Athlete Welfare-
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Dept of Life Sciences Research Papers

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