Electrical Stimulation and Muscle Performance

  title={Electrical Stimulation and Muscle Performance},
  author={F BadylakS and M Hinds and A GeddesL and A BalogunJ and O OnilariO and A AkejuO and K MarzoukD and M Belanger and B SteinR and D WheelerG and T Gordon and B Leduc and C Billian and H GormanP and L A Bremner and E SloanK and E DayR and T Ackland and A Delitto and Mckowen J M Mccarthy and A ShivelyR and J RoseS and E Eriksson and T Haggmark and H KiesslingK and J Karlsson and W Girsch and M Bijak and G Heger and R Koller and H Lanmuller and W Mayr and H Thoma and U Losert and M Glanz and S Klawansky and W Stason and C Berkey and C ChalmersT and N Gould and M Pope and T Ashikaga and H GranatM and C FergusonA and J AndrewsB and M Delargy and H HamnegardC and D WraggS and D Kyroussis and I PolkeyM and B Bake and J Moxham and M Green and G Magnusson and A Gordon and L HarrisM and M LuoY and C WatsonA and F RaffertyG}
  • Badylak S F, Hinds M, +56 authors Rafferty G F
(1990) Comparison of three methods of electrical stimulation for converting skeletal muscle to a fatigue resistant power source suitable for cardiac assistance. Abstract: Twelve dogs were sorted into 3 equal groups, and the in-situ right latissimus dorsi muscle of each dog was stimulated via its motor nerve for a period of 6 weeks. The resulting isotonic… CONTINUE READING