How much time and money do you spend on diagnosing and examining your trainees?

RocketBody for Teams allows athletes to achieve their best by substantially improving the efficiency of their training programs. By providing athletes and their coaching staff with objective information about the athlete’s functional state for operational control and correction of the training process in accordance with the goal.

1 Tracking & Planning
2 Monitor In
Real Time
3 Individual Training Plans
4 Share
Tracking & Planning Track progress and adjust long-term training plans. A simple, informative and intuitive screen provides comprehensive statistics for each athlete, trends and key features of each ward.
Monitor In Real Time Monitoring in real-time allows you to adjust the training, based on objective indicators. A wide range of parameters for monitoring load efficiency. As a coach, with RocketBody for Teams you can also share indicators with your athletes to help provide motivation and targets during their training plans.
Individual Training Plans Each athlete is genetically predisposed to different loads. Therefore, using the same plan to train different athletes or a whole team will not achieve the optimum results, inevitably leading to overwork of some athletes and insufficient loading for others. RocketBody for Teams allows you to overcome this by developing highly personalized evidence-based training plans for each athlete, taking into account their genetic and physiological characteristics.
Share Results To Athletes And Colleagues RocketBody for Teams allows you to present to your players easily understandable statistics regarding their training, comparative and competitive graphics. With RocketBody for Teams you can easily identify and analyze weaknesses and highlight successes.
EKG This is a test that measures the electrical activity of the heartbeat. With each beat, an electrical impulse travels through the heart. This wave causes the muscle to squeeze and pump blood from the heart. A normal heartbeat on EKG will show the timing of the top and lower chambers.
Metabolic Rate Rate that helps athletes as well as health-conscious people improve their exercise performance or obtain the fat- to-lean-mass ratio optimal for their personal situations.
VO2 max This is the maximum rate of oxygen consumption measured during incremental exercise (exercise of increasing intensity)
EPOC EXCESS POST-EXERCISE OXYGEN CONSUMPTION, expressed in ml/kg. Used to quantify training load of a single session.
HRv An interpretation of EPOC describing the impacts of the training session on 0.0 to 5.0 scale.
HR This is a measure which indicates how much variation there is in your heartbeats within a specific timeframe.
Training Effect An interpretation of EPOC describing the impacts of the training session on 0.0 to 5.0 scale.
Stress Level A stimulus resulting in arousal or a response to a specific situation
P wave The P wave is a small deflection wave that represents atrial depolarization. PR interval The PR interval is the time between the first deflection of the P wave and the first deflection of the QRS complex. ST segment The ST segment, which is also known as the ST interval, is the time between the end of the QRS complex and the start of the T wave. It reflects the period of zero potential between ventricular depolarization and repolarization. T wave T waves represent ventricular repolarization (atrial repolarization is obscured by the large QRS complex). QRS wave complex The three waves of the QRS complex represent ventricular depolarization. For the inexperienced, one of the most confusing aspects of EKG reading is the labeling of these waves. The rule is: if the wave immediately after the P wave is an upward deflection, it is an R wave; if it is a downward deflection, it is a Q wave:
  1. Small Q waves correspond to depolarization of the interventricular septum. Q waves can also relate to breathing and are generally small and thin. They can also signal an old myocardial infarction (in which case they are big and wide)
  2. The R wave reflects depolarization of the main mass of the ventricles, it is the largest wave
  3. The S wave signifies the final depolarization of the ventricles, at the base of the heart
Metabolic Rate
We read EKG from the lead 1, with three electrodes, and the quality of our EKG is pure medical grade.
After that, our algorithms analyze the entire EKG signal. This kind of analysis accurately provides the metabolic rate at a given point of time. Afterwards, the information is combined with past readings into a curve of trend that shows the dynamics of metabolic change over time.
Neural networks, integrated into the RocketBody Personal Training App put your metabolic trend data together with other contributing factors. Then, analyze the trend of your metabolic curve in real time, along with the trend of the ideal metabolic curve you would have if supercompensation occurred in every workout. And finally, design a detailed set of exercises and a nutrition plan each day to ensure that you start every workout in a state of supercompensation.
VO2 max
VO2 max, or maximal oxygen uptake, is a common measurement linked to aerobic endurance that many athletes use to determine their overall fitness. VO2 max is the measurement of the maximum amount of oxygen that an individual can utilize during intense, or maximal exercise. It is measured as milliliters of oxygen used in one minute per kilogram of body weight (ml/kg/min). It is one factor that may help determine an athlete's capacity to perform sustained exercise. An athlete's VO2 max score is generally considered by exercise physiologists as one of the best indicators of the athlete's cardiovascular fitness and aerobic endurance. Theoretically, the more oxygen you can use during high-level exercise, the more adenosine triphosphate (ATP) energy you can produce in your cells. This is often the case with elite endurance athletes, who typically have very high VO2 max values.
Excess post-exercise oxygen consumption (EPOC, informally called afterburn) is a measurably increased rate of oxygen intake following strenuous activity. In historical contexts the term "oxygen debt" was popularized to explain or perhaps attempt to quantify anaerobic energy expenditure, particularly as regards lactic acid/lactate metabolism in fact, the term "oxygen debt" is still widely used to this day.However, direct and indirect calorimeter experiments have definitively disproven any association of lactate metabolism an causal to an elevated oxygen uptake.
In recovery, oxygen (EPOC) is used in the processes that restore the body to a resting state and adapt it to the exercise just performed. These include: hormone balancing, replenishment of fuel stores, cellular repair, innervation and anabolism. Post-exercise oxygen consumption replenishes the phosphagen system. New ATP is synthesized and some of this ATP donates phosphate groups to creatine until ATP and creatine levels are back to resting state levels again. Another use of EPOC is to fuel the body’s increased metabolism from the increase in body temperature which occurs during exercise.
Heart Rate Variability is a measure which indicates how much variation there is in your heartbeats within a specific timeframe. The unit of measurement is milliseconds (ms). The variability in your heart rate (i.e. HRV) provides critical information about the function of your autonomic nervous system (ANS), and it is also the most reliable measurement of ANS function. An increase in HRV represents a positive adaptation/ better recovery status, whilst a reduction in HRV reflects stress and a worse recovery status.
Because resting heart rate indicates how efficiently your heart pumps blood throughout yourself body, your pulse rate is a useful tool for gauging your fitness level. Athletes tend to have lower resting heart rates because training programs that build speed, fitness, muscle and endurance also train heart muscles to pump a higher volume of blood with each heartbeat. Ultimately, it takes fewer heartbeats to power a well-conditioned athlete during intense training as well as during rest.
Training Effect
Regular exercise is required to maintain and/or improve your physical fitness. As you push your body to adapt and excel, you get into better shape and improve aerobic performance, however, it can be difficult to understand the exact impact of exercise on your body. Training Effect allows you to measure and view the actual effects of workouts. Repeated physical activity causes an increase in your body’s performance capacity. This physiological response is called Training Effect (TE). Measuring and making sense of Training Effect is the key to training effectively and achieving optimal results.
Stress Level
Not all stress is bad for your performance. Stress can affect your performance in two different ways. Stress can help you when it makes you more alert, more motivated to practice, and gain a competitive edge. In the right amount, stress helps you prepare, focus, and perform at your optimal level. Conversely, too much stress, or bad stress, can cause performance anxiety, which hurts your health and does not allow you to play relaxed, confident, and focused in competition.
Every competitive athlete experiences some stress; good and bad. Your stress may be positive and helpful or instill anxiety and apprehension. Pregame jitters can cause some athletes to not sleep well the night before competition. Your pre-competition jitters may make you feel like you have to throw up. A high level of activation will help you perform your best up to a point where you may be too jacked up to play well. Too little or too much intensity (or stress) can cause your performance to decline. Your ability to cope effectively with pregame nerves is critical to consistent peak performance.
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