|| SS35020 |
|| APPLIED AND THEMATIC STUDIES THREE |
|| 2003/2004 |
|| Professor Jonathan H Doust |
|| Intended for use in future years (Taught over 2 semesters) |
|Next year offered
|| 2005 |
|Next semester offered
|| 2 |
| Course delivery
|| Lecture || 12 Hours 12 x 50 minutes of lectures |
|| Seminars / Tutorials || 8 Hours 7 x 50 minute seminars, 2 x 15 minutes tutorials |
|Assessment Type||Assessment Length/Details||Proportion|
|Semester Exam|| Coursework: Poster presentation (20%)
Applied report (80%)||100%|
|Supplementary Exam|| Re-submit applied report||100%|
On completion of this module, students should be able to...
1. Evaluate and apply knowledge from the sub-disciplines of sport and exercise science to a self-chosen theme
2. Produce an applied analysis of a self-chosen setting in the form of a substantive report
This module continues the approach taken in the Level One and Two modules in Applied and Thematic Studies. The primary purpose is to allow the integration and application of students' developing knowledge in the sub-disciplines of sport and exercise science. A feature of the ATS modules is to allow students to develop a theme in which they have a genuine personal interest and this culminates in this Level Three module with the final submission of an applied report. Applied and thematic
studies also provides an opportunity for the structured development of a number of key generic skills and for career planning and enhancement.
1. To develop the application of sport and exercise science to a self-chosen theme.
2. Provide knowledge of subsidiary and contextual topics such as politics, sociology etc.
3. Develop independent, self-directed and co-operative approaches to study.
Doust, J. (2000) Vegetarianism and sport: parts I and II.
Fitpro Dec/Jan and Feb/March 1999/2000
Harley, R. and Doust, J. (1995) Strength and fitness training for basketball: a sports science manual.
National Coaching Foundation, Leeds
Mottram, D. (1995) Drugs in sport.
2nd ed.. Routledge, London
Burwitz, L. (1992) Future directions for performance related research in the sports sciences: an interdisciplinary approach.
Sports Council, London
Biddle, S., Fox, K. and Boucher, S. (2000) Physical activity and psyhological well-being.
Sjogaard, G. and Bangsbo, J. (2000) Sailing and Science: in an interdisciplinary approach.
Institute of Exercise and Sport Science, Copenhagen
Cashmore, E. (2000) Making sense of sport.
** Consult For Futher Information
www.acsm.org The American College of Sports Medicine
www.gssiweb.com The Gatorade sports nutrition site
www.olympic .org The IOC
www.sponet.de A coaching science database from the Institute of Applied Training, Leipzig
www.sportssci.org A sports science related website
This module is at CQFW Level 6