This video is an introduction to the different phases of the rowing stroke and explains why the typical boat acceleration graph looks the way it does. Additionally, I explain the “secret” behind interpreting boat acceleration graphs and what they tell you about your rowing technique.
For todays’ blogpost I want to thank Gregory Smith for allowing us to share his rowing data and discuss some of the results and recommendations I gave him to improve his rowing technique. Greg has a very interesting training blog on the indoorsportservice.co.uk forum (community members only) that should give fellow master rowers some good inspiration for training.
[box]This Release is available for download on Google Play immediately and will be available for iOS sometime later this or next week after review by Apple.[/box] As we are undertaking the first practical tests of our upcoming wireless sensor gate and high-precision boat speed sensor box, the amount of data that we need to process and display in
With metrics Rowing in Motion gives you some numeric information about typical strokes and allows you to compare typical strokes beyond the purely visual difference in a graph. The calculations for the metrics are not a secret in any way and we’re happy to share the exact calculations we use. In fact, we believe it is very important that
We’ve pushed forward on a lot of things in the 10 weeks since the last release of the Apps. Most notably, we focused our work on the upcoming wireless Sensor Gate and Boat Sensor Box leading up to our demonstration at the World Rowing Championships in Amsterdam and also a small demo at the Junior Worlds. This Release is available for download
Rowing in Motion supported the finals of the Rowing Championsleague, a new international 350m sprint event in the 8+ where some of the worlds best European Club and University eights competed in a 1:1 knock out system to determine the fastest crew. The finals saw entries from the Netherelands, Great Britain, Hungary, Poland, Czcech Republic, Denmark,
We presented our next generation measurement system with the Boat Speed Sensor and our wireless Sensor Gates at the 2014 World Rowing Championships in Amsterdam. We built a cool rowing simulator for our wireless sensor gate in action. The gate on display was our second generation prototype that already has all the electronics and software fully functional so we could already display the
We presented Rowing in Motion at the 2014 World Rowing Junior Championships in Hamburg and spoke to many coaches, athletes and some federation members but also to many coaches who are already using Rowing in Motion successfully with their teams. We received some great feedback on the prototype for our new wireless sensor gate and signed up two teams for testing
We’ve been planning for some time now to add extensive race analysis capabilities to Analytics, but there’s a lot of different options on what data such an Analysis should deliver. One of the big advantages of running a web-based Analytics software is that we can instantly deploy new features for all our users – so what would
In this series of posts I’d like to give you an overview of the Rowing in Motion Sensors, how they work and what considerations we made in designing them. As part of Rowing in Motion’s philosophy to make powerful biomechanic feedback and analysis accessible to coaches and athletes on every level, we hope to shed some light on the secrets of
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