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Showing 3 results for mousavi

S K Mousavi Sadati,
Volume 17, Issue 18 (12-2019)

The most commonly used empirical approach to address issues of attention constraint is evaluate the degree of interference in dual or multiple tasks. The purpose of this study was designing software to estimate the relative interference between multiple tasks and determine its validity in performance prediction of simultaneous multiple tasks. in order to assess the validity of software, 46 students with a driving certificate from East Tehran branch of Islamic Azad University were selected by available sampling method, the response time to the visual and auditory stimulus of participants during driving in different conditions was measured by using software and hardware installed on their cars, and then relative interference in the above mentioned conditions was estimated by using relative interference software. The result of pearson correlation analysis showed that there is a high, meaningful and direct correlation between the amount of estimated relative interference with the software and measured participants' response time in different driving conditions (r=0.95, p≤0.01). Therefore, the designed software can be used to predict the amount of interference between two or more simultaneous tasks.

Golnaz Mousavi, Mehdi Varsei , Abosaeed Rashidi, Reza Ghazisaeidi,
Volume 19, Issue 21 (9-2021)

The purpose of this article is to biomechanically simulate athlete's leg and compression garment to measure the pressure on a young athlete's leg in order to apply more optimal and uniform pressure distribution while providing a greater sense of comfort when wearing.
The body condition and body shape of the athlete are measured by anthropometric method. Although Using a CT scan of the athlete's body (athlete's limb) and the mechanical properties of the pressure garment (leggings) that made of elastane spacer fabric was simulated by finite element technique. The results of measuring the real pressure on the young athlete's foot were measured and compared by a kikuhime device. The values of pressure applied by the leg in the real state and simulation indicate a maximum error of 14/44 percent (Cross section below the knee and the point behind the leg), a minimum error of 8 percent (Cross section of the ankle and the front point of the leg). Despite the assumptions and sources of error in this simulation, the results show that measured pressure values in the simulation mode with the real mode with incredible accuracy
Dr Seyed Kazem Mousavisadati, Ms Sima Nazari, Dr Keyvan Molanorouzi,
Volume 21, Issue 25 (9-2023)

The purpose of this research was to investigate the effectiveness of snorkeling on teaching basic swimming skills in non-swimmer children and teenagers with fear of water. This research was an experimental type with a pre-test and post-test design with a control group. The participants were 30 children (8.95±0.64 years old) and 30 teenagers (15.06±0.71 years old) non-swimmers who were afraid of water, and the participants of each group were randomly divided into two experimental and control groups (15 people in each group). After participating in the pre-test of skills of entering the water, opening the eyes in the water, gliding, orientation in the water and movement in the water and breath holding, all four groups entered a 20-session course of swimming training, so that the experimental group with snorkel and the control group without snorkel were taught basic swimming skills by an instructor. Then all four groups participated in the post-test. The data were analyzed by two-factor multivariate analysis of covariance (MANCOVA) and Benferoni's post hoc test. The results of the findings show that the main effects of age were not significant, but the main effects of training and the interactive effects of age and training were significant. Using a snorkel in children and teenagers did not have a significant effect on the skill of entering the water, opening the eyes in the water, but it had a significant and positive effect on the skills of gliding, orientation in the water and movement in the water. Also, the use of snorkel in children and teenagers had a significant and negative effect on breath holding skill. Considering that the results of the present study show the positive effects of using a snorkel on learning the skills of gliding and orientation in water and moving in water and its negative effect on breath holding skill in children and teenagers, it is recommended that the instructors who use snorkel to acclimatize children and teenagers to the water, provide additional training to improve the skill of holding their breath.

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