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Wiki Education Foundation-supported course assignment[edit]

This article was the subject of a Wiki Education Foundation-supported course assignment, between 23 August 2019 and 10 December 2019. Further details are available on the course page. Student editor(s): Jb6821.

Above undated message substituted from Template:Dashboard.wikiedu.org assignment by PrimeBOT (talk) 23:14, 16 January 2022 (UTC)[reply]

HRV and Exercise - External link, request for review[edit]

I added a section on: "Exercise training and HRV Exercise training may decrease cardiovascular mortality and sudden cardiac death. Regular exercise training is also thought to modify cardiac autonomic control. Individuals who exercise regularly have a 'training bradycardia' (i.e., low resting heart rate) and generally have higher HRV than sedentary individuals. Heart rate variability can be used to assess fatigue and recovery levels, especially for professional athletes. HRV scores drop significantly following intense training, and recover as the body repairs. This makes daily HRV measurements useful for determining the optimum times for training at different intensity levels. [21]"

Link referred to external source: Darrall-Jones, Josh. "Heart Rate Variability response to a single interval training session & planing training around HRV scores to maximise performance adaptation". iThlete. Retrieved 1 November 2012. http://myithlete.com/blog/2012/10/31/research-summary-heart-rate-variability-response-to-a-single-interval-training-session-similar-to-that-used-in-middle-distance-running-training-and-how-you-can-plan-training-around-your-hrv-scores-t/

This edit reverted 5th Nov. Can another editor please check and re-edit/re-add if appropriate.

JonRElder (talk) 17:39, 5 November 2012 (UTC)[reply]

The section still stands without citation. The link above is HTTP 404 now. Someone familiar with the subject please hunt one up, rewrite, or remove the section. —¿philoserf? (talk) 05:03, 26 May 2020 (UTC)[reply]
I found a list of heart rate variability and exercise related papers here as a head-start for any interested editor. firstbeat.com : science and physiology white papers and publications. While the first section will likely not be the kind of source we want the second sections looks useful. —¿philoserf? (talk) 06:22, 26 May 2020 (UTC)[reply]

high HRV indicates a healthy heart?[edit]

Altered the "A high HRV indicates a healthy heart, whereas a decreased HRV is associated with increased mortality"-part because this does not hold in full generality to my knowledge. Stressing the system by, say hypovolemia, can, at least initially, lead to an increase in some measures of HRV. HRV is also a function of system state as a whole, not of cardiac health alone. Yeteez 19:24, 24 Apr 2005 (UTC)

Improvement Exercises[edit]

the section on Improvement Exercises feel weird. it has an informal style of writing and lacks substantiation.


Note: FirstBeat Technologies maintains interesting pages at www.firstbeat.com.

I think you mean http://www.firstbeattechnologies.com —Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 02:31, 4 January 2008 (UTC)[reply]

Another site giving a lot of interesting information on HRV for professionals at www.biocomtech.com.

Yet another site has a lot of information useful for ordinary people at www.heartwizard.com. —Preceding unsigned comment added by Vpougatchev (talkcontribs) 01:56, 8 November 2008 (UTC)[reply]

clinical significance[edit]

So much "HRV analysis" methods and so little "clinical significance". What's the matter? These methods are methods of what? What is the purpose of these methods? What for are them? Analysis for analysis?! —Preceding unsigned comment added by Valery Mukhin (talkcontribs) 14:25, 28 June 2010 (UTC)[reply]

Physiological correlates of HRV Components[edit]

Sorry I'm new here, so I'm not sure if I'm doing this right. But that whole section entitled "Physiological correlates of HRV Components" is copied and pasted from this article: http://circ.ahajournals.org/cgi/content/full/93/5/1043. That section.. should probably be redone..or at least cited. I'll cite it if I figure out how to and perhaps try rewriting it, but no promises. Drk7 (talk) 19:56, 16 June 2011 (UTC)[reply]

Mental and social aspects[edit]

What does "HF" stand for, in the mentioned section? This should be possible to discern without having to read the whole article. --Kebman (talk) 09:47, 17 June 2011 (UTC)[reply]

illustrations needed[edit]

Please add graphs of instantaneous HR, illustrations of HF and LF variability, pictures of related equipment, etc.- (talk) 19:02, 9 November 2011 (UTC)[reply]

bioforce: advertising?[edit]

Does the bioforce link in the final section constitute inappropriate advertising? My instinct is to say yes, since there's no indication of notability, empirical support, or relevance to the overall topic. I've removed it, but feel free to put it back if you think it's appropriate. Inhumandecency (talk) 01:18, 19 September 2012 (UTC)[reply]

Mental and Social Aspects[edit]

I feel that there is much more that needs to be added to this section. I propose to add a "Theoretical Framework" subsection in this section that will describe the two prevailing theories on how HRV relates to mental and social aspects: The Neurovisceral Integration Model and the Polyvagal Theory. Then in a second subsection, I propose to describe how the theories relate to the findings that are currently in the first paragraph of the "Mental and Social Aspects" section (how these theories relate to anxiety, PTSD, etc.) This will be a major edit to this section of the HRV page, so I'd like to get some feedback from anyone on these changes. S.Lall13 (talk) 15:24, 1 April 2013 (UTC)[reply]

Currently the references here and elsewhere on wiki to the Polyvagal Theory refer only to first party references i.e to Porges authored publications. There are no third party references. I think this needs to be corrected. LookingGlass (talk) 18:59, 15 January 2014 (UTC)[reply]

RMSSD and SDSD are the same thing[edit]

The formulas are the same. Pentiu (talk) 01:50, 9 July 2023 (UTC)[reply]