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“…The length-force relationships in this study were obtained by maximal stimulation of the muscles. Maximal activation of muscle may not always occur in real life, although examples of maximal activation in vivo have been demonstrated (Gandevia and McKenzie, 1988;Herzog and Leonard, 1996). Still, the maximal length-force curves presented in Figure 4 represent the maximal potential as a function of muscle-tendon length.…”
Section: Length-force Relationshipmentioning
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“…The length-force relationships in this study were obtained by maximal stimulation of the muscles. Maximal activation of muscle may not always occur in real life, although examples of maximal activation in vivo have been demonstrated (Gandevia and McKenzie, 1988;Herzog and Leonard, 1996). Still, the maximal length-force curves presented in Figure 4 represent the maximal potential as a function of muscle-tendon length.…”
Section: Length-force Relationshipmentioning
“…Alternatively, muscle forces can be included in laxity measurements; however, they must be accurately quantified. Muscle force can be measured directly, although these techniques are invasive, and typically reserved for animal models (Herzog and Leonard, 1996). To partially address this limitation, approaches that include noninvasive measures of muscular contributions, such as EMG have been introduced.…”
Section: Muscle Activitymentioning