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Martin Gibala

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Martin Gibala, Ph. D., is a professor and chair of the Kinesiology Department at McMaster University in Hamilton, Ontario. His research on the physiological and health benefits of hi-intensity interval training, or HIIT, has attracted incredible scientific attention and worldwide media coverage.
3 books on the list
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The First 20 Minutes book cover
The First 20 Minutes
Surprising Science Reveals How We Can Exercise Better, Train Smarter, Live Longe r
Gretchen Reynolds - 2013-04-30 (first published in 2012)
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Every Wednesday, Gretchen Reynolds singlehandedly influences how millions of Americans work out. In her Phys Ed column for the New York Times, she debunks myths, spurs conversation, and creates arguments among her readers by questioning widely held beliefs about exercise. Expanding upon her popular columns, Reynolds tackles the questions we all hav...
Martin Gibala
Provided a really good example or set a bar for us in terms of trying to structure 'The One Minute Workout.'      source
Which Comes First, Cardio or Weights? book cover
Which Comes First, Cardio or Weights?
Fitness Myths, Training Truths, and Other Surprising Discoveries from the Science of Exercise
Alex Hutchinson - 2011-05-24
Goodreads Rating
In Which Comes First, Cardio or Weights? Alex Hutchinson, a physicist, award-winning journalist, and contributing editor of Popular Mechanics magazine, reveals the little-known and often surprising truths that science has uncovered about exercise. A book that ranges from cardio and weights to competition and weight loss, here are fascinating facts ...
Martin Gibala
I think there’s a gift there in terms of boiling this complex science down into compelling narratives that people can read and understand.      source
The Craft of Scientific Writing book cover
The Craft of Scientific Writing
Michael Alley - 1998-09-01 (first published in 1986)
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We are all apprentices 01 a craft where no one ever becomes a master. -Emest Hemingway In October 1984, the weak writing in a scientific report made national news. The report, which outlined safety procedures during a nuclear attack, advised industrial workers "to don heavy clothes and immerse themselves in a large body of water. " The logic behind...
Martin Gibala
One of the books that I’ve given out a lot.      source