The effect of implicit interference on the performance of some physical and psychological fitness factors for beginner boy handball players
Poster Presentation XML
Authors
1zanaahmadzade@ut.ac.ir
2دانشگاه تهران
3دانشجوی دانشگاه تهران
Abstract
Introduction: Undoubtedly, the most important factor in learning, especially learning to move, is practice. But practice alone can not enhance the link between stimulus and response, in other words, pure exercise can not guarantee learning. In this way, an important issue is called the organization of practice. The organization of the practice means how and by what discipline the various skills were practiced to achieve the desired learning that can be done in countless ways. The most important issue that distinguishes these methods is the implicit interference. William Batig (1979) referred to it as an interference with the implementation of various assignments or skills in the field of practice that is the focus of the present study. The purpose of this study was to investigate the effect of tacit interference on the performance of some of the physical and psychological fitness factors of beginner boy handball players.
Methodology: Participants included 40 beginner handball players, who attended the General Physical Education Unit of Bokan Azad University, which were equally divided into four groups: Random, random-blocked, blocked, and control groups.Normality of the data was evaluated by the Shapirovic test. And homogeneity of variances were calculated using Levin's test. Regarding the normal distribution of data and homogeneity of variances, t-test was used to compare the intra-group and a one-variable covariance (ancova) analysis was used for comparison between groups. The significance level in this study is a = 0.05.
Results: The results showed that random training improves speed, strength, agility and mental performance than other exercises and interventions.
Discussion: The results of this study showed that randomized training compared to randomized, stratified, and control group exercises resulted in a greater difference and improvement in speed, agility, and strength factors. It is suggested that random exercises should be used to train skills that are complex and need to be implemented more smoothly. It is also advisable for coaches to plan different levels of implicit interference with learning according to the characteristics of the participants and their skill levels, as well as the type of task.
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