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  • 1. chapter Bioenergetics 2 of Exercise And Training Bioenergetics of Exercise and Training Joel T. Cramer, PhD; CSCS,*D; NSCA-CPT,*D; FNSCA
  • 2. Chapter Objectives • Understand the terminology of bioenergetics and metabolism related to exercise and training. • Discuss the central role of ATP in muscular activity. • Explain the basic energy systems present in human skeletal muscle. • Recognize the substrates used by each energy system. • Develop training programs that demonstrate an understanding of bioenergetics and metabolism.
  • 3. Section Outline • Essential Terminology
  • 4. Key Terms • bioenergetics: The flow of energy in a biological system; the conversion of macronutrients into biologically usable forms of energy. • catabolism: The breakdown of large molecules into smaller molecules, associated with the release of energy. • anabolism: The synthesis of larger molecules from smaller molecules; can be accomplished using the energy released from catabolic reactions. (continued)
  • 5. Key Terms (continued) • exergonic reactions: Energy-releasing reactions that are generally catabolic. • endergonic reactions: Require energy and include anabolic processes and the contraction of muscle. • metabolism: The total of all the catabolic or exergonic and anabolic or endergonic reactions in a biological system. • adenosine triphosphate (ATP): Allows the transfer of energy from exergonic to endergonic reactions.
  • 6. Chemical Structure of an ATP Molecule • Figure 2.1 (next slide) – (a) The chemical structure of an ATP molecule including adenosine (adenine + ribose), triphosphate group, and locations of the high-energy chemical bonds. – (b) The hydrolysis of ATP breaks the terminal phosphate bond, releases energy, and leaves ADP, an inorganic phosphate (Pi), and a hydrogen ion (H+). – (c) The hydrolysis of ADP breaks the terminal phosphate bond, releases energy, and leaves AMP, Pi, and H+.
  • 7. Figure 2.1
  • 8. Section Outline • Biological Energy Systems – Phosphagen System • ATP Stores • Control of the Phosphagen System – Glycolysis • • • • • Glycolysis and the Formation of Lactate Glycolysis Leading to the Krebs Cycle Energy Yield of Glycolysis Control of Glycolysis Lactate Threshold and Onset of Blood Lactate (continued)
  • 9. Section Outline (continued) • Biological Energy Systems – The Oxidative (Aerobic) System • • • • Glucose and Glycogen Oxidation Fat Oxidation Protein Oxidation Control of the Oxidative (Aerobic) System – Energy Production and Capacity
  • 10. Biological Energy Systems • Three basic energy systems exist in muscle cells to replenish ATP: – The phosphagen system – Glycolysis – The oxidative system
  • 11. Key Point • Energy stored in the chemical bonds of adenosine triphosphate (ATP) is used to power muscular activity. The replenish-ment of ATP in human skeletal muscle is accomplished by three basic energy systems: (1) phosphagen, (2) glycolytic, and (3) oxidative.
  • 12. Biological Energy Systems • Phosphagen System – Provides ATP primarily for short-term, high-intensity activities (e.g., resistance training and sprinting) and is active at the start of all exercise regardless of intensity
  • 13. Biological Energy Systems • Phosphagen System – ATP Stores • The body does not store enough ATP for exercise. • Some ATP is needed for basic cellular function. • The phosphagen system uses the creatine kinase reaction to maintain the concentration of ATP. • The phosphagen system replenishes ATP rapidly. – Control of the Phosphagen System • Law of mass action: The concentrations of reactants or products (or both) in solution will drive the direction of the reactions.
  • 14. Biological Energy Systems • Glycolysis – The breakdown of carbohydrates—either glycogen stored in the muscle or glucose delivered in the blood—to resynthesize ATP
  • 15. Glycolysis • Figure 2.2 (next slide) – ADP = adenosine diphosphate – ATP = adenosine triphosphate – NAD+, NADH = nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide
  • 16. Figure 2.2
  • 17. Biological Energy Systems • Glycolysis – The end result of glycolysis (pyruvate) may proceed in one of two directions: 1) Pyruvate can be converted to lactate. • ATP resynthesis occurs at a faster rate but is limited in duration. • This process is sometimes called anaerobic glycolysis (or fast glycolysis). (continued)
  • 18. Biological Energy Systems • Glycolysis – The end result of glycolysis (pyruvate) may proceed in one of two directions (continued): 2) Pyruvate can be shuttled into the mitochondria. • When pyruvate is shuttled into the mitochondria to undergo the Krebs cycle, the ATP resynthesis rate is slower, but it can occur for a longer duration if the exercise intensity is low enough. • This process is often referred to as aerobic glycolysis (or slow glycolysis).
  • 19. Biological Energy Systems • Glycolysis – Glycolysis and the Formation of Lactate • The formation of lactate from pyruvate is catalyzed by the enzyme lactate dehydrogenase. • The end result is not lactic acid. • Lactate is not the cause of fatigue. • Glucose + 2Pi + 2ADP → 2Lactate + 2ATP + H2O
  • 20. Cori Cycle • Figure 2.3 (next slide) – Lactate can be transported in the blood to the liver, where it is converted to glucose. – This process is referred to as the Cori cycle.
  • 21. Figure 2.3
  • 22. Biological Energy Systems • Glycolysis – Glycolysis Leading to the Krebs Cycle • Pyruvate that enters the mitochondria is converted to acetyl-CoA. • Acetyl-CoA can then enter the Krebs cycle. • The NADH molecules enter the electron transport system, where they can also be used to resynthesize ATP. • Glucose + 2Pi + 2ADP + 2NAD+ → 2Pyruvate + 2ATP + 2NADH + 2H2O
  • 23. Biological Energy Systems • Glycolysis – Energy Yield of Glycolysis • Glycolysis from one molecule of blood glucose yields a net of two ATP molecules. • Glycolysis from muscle glycogen yields a net of three ATP molecules.
  • 24. Biological Energy Systems • Glycolysis – Control of Glycolysis • Stimulated by high concentrations of ADP, Pi, and ammonia and by a slight decrease in pH and AMP • Inhibited by markedly lower pH, ATP, CP, citrate, and free fatty acids • Also affected by hexokinase, phosphofructokinase, and pyruvate kinase – Lactate Threshold and Onset of Blood Lactate • Lactate threshold (LT) represents an increasing reliance on anaerobic mechanisms. • LT is often used as a marker of the anaerobic threshold.
  • 25. Key Term • lactate threshold (LT): The exercise intensity or relative intensity at which blood lactate begins an abrupt increase above the baseline concentration.
  • 26. Lactate Threshold (LT) and OBLA • Figure 2.4 (next slide) – Lactate threshold (LT) and onset of blood lactate accumulation (OBLA)
  • 27. Figure 2.4
  • 28. Biological Energy Systems • Glycolysis – Lactate Threshold and Onset of Blood Lactate • LT begins at 50% to 60% of maximal oxygen uptake in untrained individuals. • It begins at 70% to 80% in trained athletes. • OBLA is a second increase in the rate of lactate accumulation. • It occurs at higher relative intensities of exercise. • It occurs when the concentration of blood lactate reaches 4 mmol/L.
  • 29. Biological Energy Systems • The Oxidative (Aerobic) System – Primary source of ATP at rest and during lowintensity activities – Uses primarily carbohydrates and fats as substrates
  • 30. Biological Energy Systems • The Oxidative (Aerobic) System – Glucose and Glycogen Oxidation • Metabolism of blood glucose and muscle glycogen begins with glycolysis and leads to the Krebs cycle. (Recall: If oxygen is present in sufficient quantities, the end product of glycolysis, pyruvate, is not converted to lactate but is transported to the mitochondria, where it is taken up and enters the Krebs cycle.) • NADH and FADH2 molecules transport hydrogen atoms to the electron transport chain, where ATP is produced from ADP.
  • 31. Krebs Cycle • Figure 2.5 (next slide) – CoA = coenzyme A – FAD2+, FADH, FADH2 = flavin adenine dinucleotide – GDP = guanine diphosphate – GTP = guanine triphosphate – NAD+, NADH = nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide
  • 32. Figure 2.5
  • 33. Electron Transport Chain • Figure 2.6 (next slide) – CoQ = coenzyme Q – Cyt = cytochrome
  • 34. Figure 2.6
  • 35. Table 2.1
  • 36. Biological Energy Systems • The Oxidative (Aerobic) System – Fat Oxidation • Triglycerides stored in fat cells can be broken down by hormone-sensitive lipase. This releases free fatty acids from the fat cells into the blood, where they can circulate and enter muscle fibers. • Some free fatty acids come from intramuscular sources. • Free fatty acids enter the mitochondria, are broken down, and form acetyl-CoA and hydrogen protons. – The acetyl-CoA enters the Krebs cycle. – The hydrogen atoms are carried by NADH and FADH2 to the electron transport chain.
  • 37. Table 2.2
  • 38. Biological Energy Systems • The Oxidative (Aerobic) System – Protein Oxidation • Protein is not a significant source of energy for most activities. • Protein is broken down into amino acids, and the amino acids are converted into glucose, pyruvate, or various Krebs cycle intermediates to produce ATP. – Control of the Oxidative (Aerobic) System • Isocitrate dehydrogenase is stimulated by ADP and inhibited by ATP. • The rate of the Krebs cycle is reduced if NAD+ and FAD2+ are not available in sufficient quantities to accept hydrogen. • The ETC is stimulated by ADP and inhibited by ATP.
  • 39. Metabolism of Fat, Carbohydrate, and Protein • Figure 2.7 (next slide) – The metabolism of fat and that of carbohydrate and protein share some common pathways. Note that all are reduced to acetyl-CoA and enter the Krebs cycle.
  • 40. Figure 2.7
  • 41. Biological Energy Systems • Energy Production and Capacity – In general, there is an inverse relationship between a given energy system’s maximum rate of ATP production (i.e., ATP produced per unit of time) and the total amount of ATP it is capable of producing over a long period. – As a result, the phosphagen energy system primarily supplies ATP for high-intensity activities of short duration, the glycolytic system for moderate- to highintensity activities of short to medium duration, and the oxidative system for low-intensity activities of long duration.
  • 42. Table 2.3
  • 43. Table 2.4
  • 44. Key Point • The extent to which each of the three energy systems contributes to ATP production depends primarily on the intensity of muscular activity and secondarily on the duration. At no time, during either exercise or rest, does any single energy system provide the complete supply of energy.
  • 45. Section Outline • Substrate Depletion and Repletion – Phosphagens – Glycogen
  • 46. Substrate Depletion and Repletion • Phosphagens – Creatine phosphate can decrease markedly (50-70%) during the first stage (5-30 seconds) of high-intensity exercise and can be almost eliminated as a result of very intense exercise to exhaustion. – Postexercise phosphagen repletion can occur in a relatively short period; complete resynthesis of ATP appears to occur within 3 to 5 minutes, and complete creatine phosphate resynthesis can occur within 8 minutes.
  • 47. Substrate Depletion and Repletion • Glycogen – The rate of glycogen depletion is related to exercise intensity. • At relative intensities of exercise above 60% of maximal oxygen uptake, muscle glycogen becomes an increasingly important energy substrate; the entire glycogen content of some muscle cells can become depleted during exercise.
  • 48. Substrate Depletion and Repletion • Glycogen – Repletion of muscle glycogen during recovery is related to postexercise carbohydrate ingestion. • Repletion appears to be optimal if 0.7 to 3.0 g of carbohydrate per kg of body weight is ingested every 2 hours following exercise.
  • 49. Section Outline • Bioenergetic Limiting Factors in Exercise Performance
  • 50. Table 2.5
  • 51. Section Outline • Oxygen Uptake and the Aerobic and Anaerobic Contributions to Exercise
  • 52. Low-Intensity, Steady-State Exercise Metabolism • Figure 2.8 (next slide) . – 75% of maximal oxygen uptake (VO2max) – EPOC = excess postexercise oxygen consumption . – VO2 = oxygen uptake
  • 53. Figure 2.8
  • 54. Key Term • excess postexercise oxygen consumption (EPOC): Oxygen uptake above resting values used to restore the body to the preexercise condition; also called postexercise oxygen uptake, oxygen debt, or recovery O2.
  • 55. High-Intensity, Non-Steady-State Exercise Metabolism • Figure 2.9 (next slide) – 80% of maximum power output . – The required VO2 here is the oxygen uptake that would be required to sustain the exercise if such an uptake were possible to attain. Because it is not possible, the oxygen deficit lasts for the duration of the exercise. – EPOC = excess postexercise oxygen consumption . – VO2max = maximal oxygen uptake
  • 56. Figure 2.9
  • 57. Table 2.6
  • 58. Section Outline • Metabolic Specificity of Training – Interval Training – Combination Training
  • 59. Metabolic Specificity of Training • The use of appropriate exercise intensities and rest intervals allows for the “selection” of specific energy systems during training and results in more efficient and productive regimens for specific athletic events with various metabolic demands.
  • 60. Metabolic Specificity of Training • Interval Training – Interval training is a method that emphasizes bioenergetic adaptations for a more efficient energy transfer within the metabolic pathways by using predetermined intervals of exercise and rest periods. • Much more training can be accomplished at higher intensities • Difficult to establish definitive guidelines for choosing specific work-to-rest ratios
  • 61. Table 2.7
  • 62. Metabolic Specificity of Training • Combination Training – Combination training adds aerobic endurance training to the training of anaerobic athletes in order to enhance recovery (because recovery relies primarily on aerobic mechanisms). • May reduce anaerobic performance capabilities, particularly high-strength, high-power performance • Can reduce the gain in muscle girth, maximum strength, and speed- and power-related performance • May be counterproductive in most strength and power sports

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