- Join over 1.2 million students every month
- Accelerate your learning by 29%
- Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month
Comparing The Use of Imagery in Recreational And Competitive Sport.
The first 200 words of this essay...
Comparing The Use of Imagery in Recreational
And Competitive Sport
The aim of this study was to find at if there was a significant difference in the use of imagery in recreational and competitive sport. To do this we had a sample of 56 spo2004 students fill out a Sports Imagery Questionnaire (SIQ). In this sample we had 18 participants, 9male and 9 female, who considered themselves involved in sport for recreation and 36, 18 male and 18 female, who considered themselves at a competitive level (above school level). The highest mean result recovered was: 29.0 for competitive participants in the MGA subscale. The lowest mean result recovered was: 22.0 for the recreational participants in the CG subscale. We found that for three of the five subscales of imagery theory there were significant differences when we used a t-test: CG - 0.005, MS - 0.04 and MGM - 0.04. The full initial can be found in the appendices.
Imagery can be "a process by which sensory experiences are stored in memory and internally recalled and performed in the absence of external stimuli" (Murphy, 1994). More simply, imagery is the notion
Found what you're looking for?
- Start learning 29% faster today
- Over 150,000 essays available
- Just £6.99 a month
Not the one? We have 100's more
Sports Science (view all)
- THE RESPIRATORY SYSTEM
- Discuss the role of feedback in the learning of skills Feed...
- The Active Sports Programme.
- To what extent is sport like religion?
- Technical Analysis of elite male soccer players by position ...
- Discuss the consequences for learners of a coach or teacher ...
- Cold Tolerance, Acclimation and Acclimatization and Relevanc...
- Research Proposal - how diet and dietary supplements affect ...
- Explain how using psychological strategies (such as goal set...
- Mechanisms of PETCO2 and O2 changes during exercise.
""Chris Mckellar. Media Studies, IT, English. A Level Student.
""Zoey. University Student.