Isn't someone contractually obliged to make a quip about sharks climbing speed at this point?
I was wondering, I've always taken the time, not giving specific importance tothe number of moves: should I just forget about the time and just try to CLIMB FASTER™ to complete as many moves as possible?
Quote from: Nibile on February 19, 2017, 06:23:01 pmif I need to slow down As if.
if I need to slow down
Nibs, was your idea to replicate the 7-8 sets as described in the present thread and to interpret the relative times / number of moves in the Lattice-logic, e.g. comparing 3rd rep to 2nd for aerobic etc.?
I guess this would imply to follow the prescribed timings more rigorously, as you had also mentioned. Have you repeated your tries yet with a more ‘correct’ 2’’ rhythm yet?
Probably spending the weekend riding my 2 stroke Yamaha, training with my trap bar, partying and sleeping poorly could have had an effect.
Quote from: Nibile on February 22, 2017, 11:12:24 amProbably spending the weekend riding my 2 stroke Yamaha, training with my trap bar, partying and sleeping poorly could have had an effect.this sounds ace! I look fwd to similar
Then had to go back to work.
Took a short version of the test today, after my max hangs session. Not smart, I know, but I had some time. Instead of counting the moves I just went with the usual flow and timed my laps. 1. 3' then 20' rest. 2. 75% of 1. so 2'15" then 2'15" rest. 3. 1'30" so 50% of 1. Then had to go back to work. So, what can I understand from these data?
I recently did a lattice test and found it a really interesting and useful experience. Not to mention quite exhuasting and an eye opener in terms of training intensity.Not often mentioned is there are components of strength measurement and movement skills as well as physical stability, on top of the endurance analysis. I was very pleased to do well on the shoulder stability tests having spent much of the last 3 years doing a lot of work on this post injury/impingement. But I felt that there was a height disadvantage for a 6' like myself on the twisting test - felt quite bunched with the drop knee positions required.Anyway, I confirmed one thing I sort of knew, which is that I am weak - was an outlier in weak fingers for someone who has climbed 7c in the last year and at the bottom end of the bar for font 7A too. Have not spent much time training fingers specifically and don't seem to get gains like others do just from climbing so it's the fingerboard for me. Didn't know I had above average aerobic endurance for my grade, or that I had poor anaerobic capacity, although this makes sense in that I've never done an ancap session.Have 6 weeks to train for a sport rock trip now...probably will focus on strength training and aerobic power to make the most of what I already have, then address anaerobic deficiencies afterwards. Anyway, sorry for the rambling post. Just a plug for getting an actual assessment session done, if you can / can be bothered as personally I got more out of it than I think I would have just by getting on a lattice board and self-analysing.
Quote from: Rocksteady on April 20, 2017, 10:28:16 amI recently did a lattice test and found it a really interesting and useful experience. Not to mention quite exhuasting and an eye opener in terms of training intensity.Glad to hear you found it useful - I have mine booked in on Wednesday next week and I'm really interested to hear the results.As an aside, and I know this will differ from person to person, how did you feel afterwards?Mine is at 10:30am and I've the day off work for it. I'm trying to decide if it's worth trying to get out climbing afterwards given I'll be travelling down to Sheffield. Though I feel the answer may be that I'll feel pretty beaten afterwards!
I recently did a lattice test and found it a really interesting and useful experience. Not to mention quite exhuasting and an eye opener in terms of training intensity.
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