ENDURANCE RELATED COMPONENTS
Aerobic capacity can be considered two sub-components, aerobic capacity and aerobic power. Aerobic capacity is the ability to carry large amounts of aerobic work, while aerobic power is the ability to perform a single prolonged aerobic exercise. Aerobic training activities involve relatively low intensities to keep the body in an aerobic air condition. Apart from the need to consume oxygen during recovery work, aerobic capacity is little concern in jumping tests.
Glucolytic fitness can be considered two sub-components, glycolytic capacity and glycolytic potency. Glycolytic capacity is defined as the ability to carry large quantities of anaerobic work, while glycolytic potency is defined as the ability to perform a single prolonged anaerobic effort. The ability to operate while undergoing oxygen debt and associated acidosis and accumulation of lactic acid are part of its glycolytic capacity. Glycolytic training activities imply intensity high enough to force the body to a state in the glycolytic system. Due to the requirements of the low power systems associated performance jumps, fitness problems in the glycolytic focus in the preconditions for performing certain types of specific training and stimulation of the body recovery process.
Endocrine Fitness is a state of the body in which the presence and levels of certain hormones support improved performance and recovery training. The development of endocrine suitability of prescription training components that stimulate anabolic hormones and recovery process.
The ability to work is the ability to withstand heavy training loads. Although the fitness levels of the energy system mentioned play a role in the determination of work capacity, the levels of various components of coordination and strength play a more important role. A person who is technically efficient for a task whose resistance levels allow to operate at a lower percentage of maximum power will experience fatigue by performing this task much later than a person who does not have these benefits. Achieving a high volume of training without sacrificing the quality of work will develop the ability to work.
Related Components FLEXIBILITY
Active flexibility is the range of motion that can be achieved at the joint without any external force acting on the joint. Training activities for active flexibility require a move to positions that challenge the limits of active flexibility.
Passive flexibility is the range of motion that can be achieved in a joint with an assisting force. Passive flexibility is still superior to active flexibility. The athlete or environment can provide the assistance force. Passive flexibility training activities require assisted movement in positions that challenge the limits of passive flexibility.
Kinetic flexibility is the range of motion that can be achieved in the joint with the help of impulse. Usually, the impulse of a part of the body provides an assisting force. Training activities for kinetic flexibility require ballistic movement at positions that challenge the limits of kinetic flexibility.
Related Components COORDINATION
Agility is the ability to perform acyclic movements quickly and accurately. The quick start, stop and changes in position and direction are demanding tasks agility. As speed of movement is not required in demanding agility situations, speed qualities are the agility and coordination skills required. Body control needs in agility-related tasks involve the importance of a good level of overall endurance, and many general endurance deficits wear agility problems. Agility training activities require this type of movement.
Mobility is the ability to move the joints through large ranges of motion depending on the requirements of a particular motor task. Unlike the qualities associated with flexibility, a task is indicated and a request for coordination is present. This quality is specific to a task and functional. Mobility training activities normally assume a technical task which, by its nature, requires large ranges of movement.