Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1942/20087
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dc.contributor.authorVAN ZWIETEN, Koos Jaap-
dc.contributor.authorNARAIN, Faridi-
dc.contributor.authorDe Munter, Stephanie-
dc.contributor.authorKosten, Lauren-
dc.contributor.authorLamur, Kenneth S.-
dc.contributor.authorSCHMIDT, Klaus-
dc.contributor.authorLIPPENS, Peter-
dc.contributor.authorZOUBOVA, Irina-
dc.contributor.authorPiskun, Oleg E.-
dc.contributor.authorVarzin, Sergey A.-
dc.date.accessioned2015-12-22T12:27:56Z-
dc.date.available2015-12-22T12:27:56Z-
dc.date.issued2015-
dc.identifier.citationXth Annual All-Russian Research and Practical Conference with International Participation "Health - The Base of Human Potential: Problems and Ways to Solve Them": Proceedings of the conference, p. 820-822-
dc.identifier.issn2076-4618-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1942/20087-
dc.description.abstractIn walking bipedally, various arboreal New World primate species use a “forefoot first” strategy, after which heel contact occurs. A similar walking scenario is seen in arboreal New World marsupials like the opossum, a quadrupedal primate “predecessor”. In opossum walking the swing phase ends with the foot in the inverted position to the next touchdown with the forefoot. We therefore hypothesized that those quadrupedal marsupials which are mainly or exclusively terrestrial like e.g., wombats, will also display a “forefoot first” strategy at touchdown. Our observations reveal that marsupials such as wombats, though being exclusively quadrupedal and non-arboreal, show basically the same strategies of foot eversion to ensure safe touchdown as bipedally walking arboreal New World primate species, with morphologically guided adjustments. Analyzing this hopefully helps to understand gait training problems in patients too, with emphasis on foot inversion and eversion.-
dc.description.sponsorshipAgreement on Scientific Cooperation of 01.02.2010 between the Department of Department of Physical Culture and Adaptation of the St. Petersburg State Polytechnical University, St. Petersburg, Russia, and the Research Group of Functional Morphology of the Universiteit Hasselt, Diepenbeek, Belgium - no fundings implied.-
dc.language.isoen-
dc.rights© Российский государственный педагогический университет имени А.И. Герцена, 2015; © Санкт-Петербургский государственный университет, 2015; © Санкт-Петербургский политехнический университет Петра Великого, 2015; © Варзин С.А., Диодорова Т. И., логотип, 2012; ISSN 2076-4618-
dc.subject.othergait analysis; bipedal primates; primate predecessors; small marsupials; wombats; pace frequencies; foot inversion; lower leg rotation; evertor muscles; minimally impaired multiple sclerosis; shuffling gait; patients gait training-
dc.titleAnalyzing pace frequencies in bipedal primates and primate "predecessors" reveals mechanisms that regulate foot inversion and thus ensure foot stability at touchdown-
dc.typeProceedings Paper-
local.bibliographicCitation.conferencedate19th – 21th November, 2015-
local.bibliographicCitation.conferencenameXth Annual All-Russian Research and Practical Conference with International Participation "Health - The Base of Human Potential: Problems and Ways to Solve Them"-
local.bibliographicCitation.conferenceplaceSt. Petersburg, Russia-
dc.identifier.epage822-
dc.identifier.issue2-
dc.identifier.spage820-
dc.identifier.volume10-
local.bibliographicCitation.jcatC1-
dc.description.notesContinuation of earlier research as presented in various PhD-Theses at the University of Hasselt, Diepenbeek, Belgium, in cooperation with the Anton de Kom University of Suriname, Paramaribo, Suriname, see also University of Hasselt project : "Foot inversion and eversion movements in stance and swing - some comparative-anatomical and functional morphological aspects (R-3500)", http://www.uhasselt.be/UH/research/Research-Hasselt-University/Research-groups-per-discipline-group/en-projecten_DOC/en-project_details.html?pid=5986&t=en-
dc.relation.references1. van Zwieten KJ, Narain FHM, Kosten L, Wens I, Eijnde BO, Vandersteen M, Schmidt KP (2013) Reappraisal of gait patterns in minimally impaired Multiple Sclerosis patients reveals characteristic foot shuffling sounds. International Sound and Vibration Digest, 14, 1, 5-6. 2. Schmitt D, Larson SG (1995) Heel contact as a function of substrate type and speed in primates. American Journal of Physical Anthropology, 96, 1, 39-50. 3. Narain FHM (2013) Foot inversion and eversion in stance and swing of the gait cycle of the hind limb of the opossum (Didelphis marsupialis) - some comparative-anatomical and functional-morphological aspects. PhD Thesis, University of Hasselt, Belgium. 4. Home E (1808) An account of some peculiarities in the anatomical structure of the wombat. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society, 98, 2, 304-312. 5. Wells RT (1989) Vombatidae. In Fauna of Australia. Vol. 1B, Mammalia, 32, AGPS, Canberra. 6. Dennis L, Rolls K, Fowler A, Dineen A-M (2010) A Guide to the Care of Bare-Nosed Wombats (Vombatus ursinus) Version 3. Fourth Crossing Wildlife, www.fourthcrossingwildlife.com 7. Boardman W (1943) On the external characters of the pouch young of some Australian Marsupials. Australian Zoologist, 10, 2, 138-160. 8. Vogelnest L, Allan G (2015) Radiology of Australian Mammals. CSIRO Publishing, Melbourne.-
local.type.refereedRefereed-
local.type.specifiedAbstract-
local.relation.ispartofseriesnr10-
dc.identifier.doi10.13140/RG.2.1.3688.8400-
dc.identifier.urlwww.humanpotential.ru-
dc.identifier.urlhttp://z70391.infobox.ru/varzin/moodle/file.php/1/2015/Tom10_chast_2.pdf-
local.bibliographicCitation.btitleXth Annual All-Russian Research and Practical Conference with International Participation "Health - The Base of Human Potential: Problems and Ways to Solve Them": Proceedings of the conference-
item.fullcitationVAN ZWIETEN, Koos Jaap; NARAIN, Faridi; De Munter, Stephanie; Kosten, Lauren; Lamur, Kenneth S.; SCHMIDT, Klaus; LIPPENS, Peter; ZOUBOVA, Irina; Piskun, Oleg E. & Varzin, Sergey A. (2015) Analyzing pace frequencies in bipedal primates and primate "predecessors" reveals mechanisms that regulate foot inversion and thus ensure foot stability at touchdown. In: Xth Annual All-Russian Research and Practical Conference with International Participation "Health - The Base of Human Potential: Problems and Ways to Solve Them": Proceedings of the conference, p. 820-822.-
item.fulltextWith Fulltext-
item.accessRightsOpen Access-
item.contributorLamur, Kenneth S.-
item.contributorVarzin, Sergey A.-
item.contributorLIPPENS, Peter-
item.contributorVAN ZWIETEN, Koos Jaap-
item.contributorDe Munter, Stephanie-
item.contributorKosten, Lauren-
item.contributorSCHMIDT, Klaus-
item.contributorNARAIN, Faridi-
item.contributorZOUBOVA, Irina-
item.contributorPiskun, Oleg E.-
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