Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10497/22498
Title: 
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Issue Date: 
2020
Citation: 
Baillet, H., Leroy, D., Vérin, E., Delpouve, C., Boulanger, J., Benguigui, N., Komar, J., & Thouvarecq, R. (2020). Effects of practice on a mechanical horse with an online feedback on performing a sitting postural coordination. PLoS ONE, 15(10), Article e0236205. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0236205
Abstract: 
The present research aims at quantifying the impact of practicing a new coordination pattern with an online visual feedback on the postural coordination performed on a mechanical horse. Forty-four voluntary participants were recruited in this study. They were randomly assigned to four practice groups based on i) with or without feedback (i.e., group 1, control, did not receive the feedback; group 2, 3 and 4 received an online feedback during practice) and ii) the specific trunk/horse coordination to target during practice (group 1, target coordination = 180° (without feedback); group 2, target coordination = 0°; group 3, target coordination = 90°; group 4, target coordination = 180°). All participants performed pre-, practice, post- and retention sessions. The pre-, post- and retention sessions consisted of four trials, with one trial corresponding to one specific target coordination to maintain between their own oscillations and the horse oscillations (spontaneous, 0°, 90°, and 180°). The practice phase was composed of three different sessions during which participants received an online feedback about the coordination between their own oscillations and the horse oscillations. Results showed a significant change with practice in the trunk/horse coordination patterns which persisted even after one month (retention-test). However, all the groups did not show the same nature of change, evidenced by a high postural variability during post-test for 0° and 90° target coordination groups, in opposition to the 180° and spontaneous groups who showed a decrease in coordination variability for the 180° group. The coordination in anti-phase was characterized as spontaneously adopted by participants on the mechanical horse, explaining the ease of performing this coordination (compared to the 0° and 90° target coordination). The effect of online visual feedback appeared not only on the coordination pattern itself, but most importantly on its variability during practice, including concerning initially stable coordination patterns.
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Funding Agency: 
Institut Français du Cheval et de l’Equitation (IFCE)
CPER- FEDER Q7 project [Axe: Masses de Données et Contenus Intelligents, project: Data science: méthodologies et applications (DAISI)]
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Open
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