Attention has always been a topic of major interest to psychologists and motor behaviour researchers. This post on attention and performance is taken from our new book Motor Control and Learning 6th Edition.
Motor Learning and Control for Dance is the first resource to address motor learning theory from a dance perspective.
This is an invaluable reference for biomechanics professionals, researchers, motor behaviourists and ergonomists or a textbook for undergraduate and graduate biomechanics courses in research methods.
Significantly updated, Motor Learning and Performance describes the principles of motor performance and learning.
This updated edition introduces readers to key concepts concerning the anatomical, mechanical, physiological, neural and psychological bases of human movement
The processes behind movement observation, assessment and diagnosis, emphasising how to recognise and correct errors in human movement
Individual performance, enjoyment, anxiety and effort are greater in team competitions than in individual events
Children who spend more than three-quarters of their time engaging in sedentary behaviour, such as watching TV and sitting at computers, have up to nine times poorer motor coordination than their more active peers.