By Terry McMorris
An intensive replace of a winning textbook on ability acquisition for activity scholars. Praised for its readability of writing type and presentation the recent variation could be a necessary purchase for these wanting a realistic, sport-focused advent to the idea and alertness of human motor talents.
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Additional info for Acquisition and Performance of Sports Skills (Wiley SportText)
Motor Skills: Theory into Practice 4: 18–23 Fairweather M (1999) Skill learning principles: implications for coaching practice. In: The coaching process, Cross N and Lyle J (Eds) Butterworth Heinemann, Oxford, UK, pp. 113–129 Mechling HH (1999) Co-ordinative abilities. In: Psychology for physical educators, Vanden Auweele Y et al. (Eds) Human Kinetics, Champaign, Illinois, USA, pp. 159–186 Sugden D (2002) Moving forward to dynamic choices: David Sugden, University of Leeds, PEAUK Fellow Lecture, 4 December 2001.
4, this is depicted by the bottom feedback arrow. In slow movements, we can use this information to alter or reﬁne our actions as they are being carried out. The top feedback arrow represents information about the success or failure of our actions, and is fed back to memory. This information is stored in LTM and is responsible for learning. Throughout this book, we will examine the criticisms of Information Processing Theory. At this stage, it will sufﬁce to outline the major criticisms. The fact that this process is so dependent on memory, in particular the interaction between STM and LTM, means that it must be time consuming.
This comparison of information, held in the STM and LTM, not only allows the individual to make sense of the incoming information – perception – it also allows the person to decide what action to take in any given situation – Decision Making. These processes together are often referred to as working memory. Once a decision has been taken of what action to make, the CNS has to organize the movement (Efferent Organization). The information, concerning movement organization, is sent from the CNS to the Peripheral Nervous System (PNS), so that the movement can take place.
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