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|Additional Physical Format:||Print version:
Complexity and Control in Team Sports : Dialectics in contesting human systems.
Hoboken : Taylor and Francis, ©2013
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Felix Lebed; Michael Bar-Eli
|Notes:||11.4 Structure and functions of the Squad Unit within UMSST.|
|Description:||1 online resource (473 pages).|
|Contents:||Cover; Half Title; Title Page; Copyright; Dedication; Contents; Preface; Acknowledgements; Introduction; Part I: Methodological aspects of complexity in team sports; Introduction to Part I; 1. Complexity in modern sciences; 1.1 The notion of system and main terms; 1.2 Distinction between complex and simple systems; 2. Complexity in living systems-in nature and humans; 2.1 Complexity studies of life and humans; 2.2 Complexity of human behavior; 3. Thinking complex in team sports; 3.1 "Dialectical complexity"; 3.2 Dialectics of order and disorder in game playing. 3.3 The hierarchy of complex systems in elite team sportsSummary of Part I; Part II : Individuals in team contests-the complexity point of view; Introduction to Part II; 4. Different complexity approaches to motor coordination and physical performance; 4.1 Self-organization of skillful movement; 4.2 Dynamical systems approach to game playing; 4.3 Lab experiments and the dynamical systems approach to game playing; 4.4 Reinterpretation of field research that uses the dynamical systems approach; 4.5 Rethinking Kelso through the prism of human performance in contest. 5. Contest cognition and complexity in team sports5.1 Decision making as an emergence of self-organization; 5.2 Perturbations in contest of complex systems; 6. Complete complex framework for individual performance; 6.1 Theoretical views that are the fundament of the suggested approach; 6.2 Dialectical complexity of individual performance; 6.3 Individual performance in the context of environment; 7. Complexity and athletes' emotional states in team sports; 7.1 Self-organization versus self-regulation?; 7.2 Interventions in players' mental states as an ordering of complexity. 7.3 Routine behavior as an example of self-regulationSummary of Part II; Part III: Complexity in sport teams and organizations; Introduction to Part III; 8. Self-organization in group and team dynamics; 8.1 Human groups and complexity; 8.2 Sports teams as complex systems; 8.3 Team cohesion as self-organization; 8.4 Emergence of leadership as self-organization; 9. Control and regulation of team performance by coaches; 9.1 Dialectics of order and disorder in coaching; 9.2 The coach as ordering leader of the team; 9.3 Coaching as regulation of equifinality. 9.4 Coach's teaching as ordering complexity9.5 Training as control of athletes' fitness; 10. Complexity at the elite club level; 10.1 A complexity view of elite club managing; 10.2 The internal complexity of an elite sport club; 10.3 Elite club relations with environmental factors; Summary of Part III; Part IV: Applying the complexity approach; 11. Complexity approach to scientific support in elite teams; 11.1 Overview of consulting in elite teams; 11.2 Ethical problems of consulting in multilevel hierarchical sport organizations; 11.3 Organizational aspects of complex consulting.|
|Series Title:||Routledge research in sport and exercise science.|