Potential interests and limits of magnetic and electrical stimulation techniques to assess neuromuscular fatigue.

Abstract : Neuromuscular function can change under different conditions such as ageing, training/detraining, long-term spaceflight, environmental conditions (e.g. hypoxia, hyperthermia), disease, therapy/retraining programs and also with the appearance of fatigue. Neuromuscular fatigue can be defined as any decrease in maximal voluntary strength or power. There is no standardized method to induce fatigue and various protocols involving different contraction patterns (such as sustained or intermittent submaximal isometric or dynamic contractions on isokinetic or custom chairs) have been used. Probably due to lack of motivation/cooperation, results of fatigue resistance protocols are more variable in patients than in healthy subjects. Magnetic and electrical stimulation techniques allow non-invasive assessment of central and peripheral origins of fatigue. They also allow investigation of different types of muscle fatigue when combining various types of stimulation with force/surface EMG measurements. Since maximal electrical stimuli may be uncomfortable or even sometimes painful, several alternative methods have been recently proposed: submaximal muscle stimulation, low/high-frequency paired pulses instead of tetanic stimuli and the use of magnetic stimulation at the peripheral level.
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Article dans une revue
Neuromuscular Disorders, Elsevier, 2012, 22 Suppl 3, pp.S181-6. 〈10.1016/j.nmd.2012.10.007〉
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http://www.hal.inserm.fr/inserm-00779047
Contributeur : Guillaume Millet <>
Soumis le : lundi 21 janvier 2013 - 16:23:32
Dernière modification le : mardi 27 mars 2018 - 10:54:01

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Guillaume Millet, Damien Bachasson, John Temesi, Bernard Wuyam, Léonard Feasson, et al.. Potential interests and limits of magnetic and electrical stimulation techniques to assess neuromuscular fatigue.. Neuromuscular Disorders, Elsevier, 2012, 22 Suppl 3, pp.S181-6. 〈10.1016/j.nmd.2012.10.007〉. 〈inserm-00779047〉

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