Effects Of Exercise On Executive Functions During A Simulated Extravehicular Activity (EVA) Underwater

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Effects Of Exercise On Executive Functions During A Simulated Extravehicular Activity (EVA) Underwater. / Möller, Fabian; Hoffmann, Uwe; Vogt, Tobias; Steinberg, Fabian.

Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise. Band 53 5. Aufl. 2021.

Publikationen: Beitrag in Buch/Bericht/KonferenzbandKonferenzbeitrag - Abstract in KonferenzbandForschungBegutachtung

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APA

Möller, F., Hoffmann, U., Vogt, T., & Steinberg, F. (2021). Effects Of Exercise On Executive Functions During A Simulated Extravehicular Activity (EVA) Underwater. in Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise (5 Aufl., Band 53)

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Bibtex

@inbook{cad100adf25d41b8b92087d92bc6cca6,
title = "Effects Of Exercise On Executive Functions During A Simulated Extravehicular Activity (EVA) Underwater",
abstract = "Purpose: Extra-vehicular activities (EVA) in space performed by humans in microgravity, such as on the International Space Station (ISS), require high cognitiveand motor performance during long-duration and specific upper-body workload with little margin for error. It is well known that increased cardiovasculardemands interact with cognitive performance, but no specific knowledge exists about EVA's special requirements. Because the underwater environment is alreadyestablished for EVA-training, this study investigated the effects of a simulated EVA underwater and exercise intensity on cognitive performance by testingexecutive functions inhibition (Eriksen Flanker task) and switching (Number-Letter task). Methods: In a counterbalanced crossover design, 16 divers (age: 28 years(2.4); 8 females) performed two conditions in 3-5 m water submersion (i.e., EVA; Inactivity (INACT)). During EVA, participants performed 30 min of moderate-intensity, followed by 30 min of high-intensity upper-body exercise intervals paired with cognitive-motor tasks that are typically performed during an EVAtraining. During INACT, participants remained in a submerged and neutrally buoyant position. Both conditions included cognitive testing at pre, mid (after the first30 min), and post (after the second 30 min) on an underwater functionally tablet computer. Typical scores for task performance such as reaction times (RT) andresponse accuracy (ACC) were calculated for both tasks. Results: Task ACC was significantly lower during EVA compared to INACT for inhibition (post: p = 0.009)and switching (mid (p = 0.019) and post (p = 0.005), whereas RTs for inhibition were significantly faster during EVA (p = 0.022; ηp2 = 0.320). RTs for switching weregenerally slower during EVA but showed a significant improvement over time (p < 0.001; ηp2= 0.628) for both conditions. Conclusions: These pilot data suggestfaster RTs and lower ACC for the executive functions switching and inhibition. Although physical exercise shows overall positive effects on cognitive performancein laboratory-based studies, the specific physical exercise, intensity, duration, and tasks performed during the simulated EVA might differently affect thisrelationship and needs further investigation.",
author = "Fabian M{\"o}ller and Uwe Hoffmann and Tobias Vogt and Fabian Steinberg",
year = "2021",
month = jun,
day = "1",
language = "English",
volume = "53",
booktitle = "Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise",
edition = "5",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Effects Of Exercise On Executive Functions During A Simulated Extravehicular Activity (EVA) Underwater

AU - Möller, Fabian

AU - Hoffmann, Uwe

AU - Vogt, Tobias

AU - Steinberg, Fabian

PY - 2021/6/1

Y1 - 2021/6/1

N2 - Purpose: Extra-vehicular activities (EVA) in space performed by humans in microgravity, such as on the International Space Station (ISS), require high cognitiveand motor performance during long-duration and specific upper-body workload with little margin for error. It is well known that increased cardiovasculardemands interact with cognitive performance, but no specific knowledge exists about EVA's special requirements. Because the underwater environment is alreadyestablished for EVA-training, this study investigated the effects of a simulated EVA underwater and exercise intensity on cognitive performance by testingexecutive functions inhibition (Eriksen Flanker task) and switching (Number-Letter task). Methods: In a counterbalanced crossover design, 16 divers (age: 28 years(2.4); 8 females) performed two conditions in 3-5 m water submersion (i.e., EVA; Inactivity (INACT)). During EVA, participants performed 30 min of moderate-intensity, followed by 30 min of high-intensity upper-body exercise intervals paired with cognitive-motor tasks that are typically performed during an EVAtraining. During INACT, participants remained in a submerged and neutrally buoyant position. Both conditions included cognitive testing at pre, mid (after the first30 min), and post (after the second 30 min) on an underwater functionally tablet computer. Typical scores for task performance such as reaction times (RT) andresponse accuracy (ACC) were calculated for both tasks. Results: Task ACC was significantly lower during EVA compared to INACT for inhibition (post: p = 0.009)and switching (mid (p = 0.019) and post (p = 0.005), whereas RTs for inhibition were significantly faster during EVA (p = 0.022; ηp2 = 0.320). RTs for switching weregenerally slower during EVA but showed a significant improvement over time (p < 0.001; ηp2= 0.628) for both conditions. Conclusions: These pilot data suggestfaster RTs and lower ACC for the executive functions switching and inhibition. Although physical exercise shows overall positive effects on cognitive performancein laboratory-based studies, the specific physical exercise, intensity, duration, and tasks performed during the simulated EVA might differently affect thisrelationship and needs further investigation.

AB - Purpose: Extra-vehicular activities (EVA) in space performed by humans in microgravity, such as on the International Space Station (ISS), require high cognitiveand motor performance during long-duration and specific upper-body workload with little margin for error. It is well known that increased cardiovasculardemands interact with cognitive performance, but no specific knowledge exists about EVA's special requirements. Because the underwater environment is alreadyestablished for EVA-training, this study investigated the effects of a simulated EVA underwater and exercise intensity on cognitive performance by testingexecutive functions inhibition (Eriksen Flanker task) and switching (Number-Letter task). Methods: In a counterbalanced crossover design, 16 divers (age: 28 years(2.4); 8 females) performed two conditions in 3-5 m water submersion (i.e., EVA; Inactivity (INACT)). During EVA, participants performed 30 min of moderate-intensity, followed by 30 min of high-intensity upper-body exercise intervals paired with cognitive-motor tasks that are typically performed during an EVAtraining. During INACT, participants remained in a submerged and neutrally buoyant position. Both conditions included cognitive testing at pre, mid (after the first30 min), and post (after the second 30 min) on an underwater functionally tablet computer. Typical scores for task performance such as reaction times (RT) andresponse accuracy (ACC) were calculated for both tasks. Results: Task ACC was significantly lower during EVA compared to INACT for inhibition (post: p = 0.009)and switching (mid (p = 0.019) and post (p = 0.005), whereas RTs for inhibition were significantly faster during EVA (p = 0.022; ηp2 = 0.320). RTs for switching weregenerally slower during EVA but showed a significant improvement over time (p < 0.001; ηp2= 0.628) for both conditions. Conclusions: These pilot data suggestfaster RTs and lower ACC for the executive functions switching and inhibition. Although physical exercise shows overall positive effects on cognitive performancein laboratory-based studies, the specific physical exercise, intensity, duration, and tasks performed during the simulated EVA might differently affect thisrelationship and needs further investigation.

M3 - Conference contribution - Published abstract for conference with selection process

VL - 53

BT - Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise

ER -

ID: 5932119