/manager/Index ${session.getAttribute("locale")} 5 Perception of movement extent depends on the extent of previous movements /manager/Repository/uon:3787 Wed 11 Apr 2018 16:27:54 AEST ]]> Functional and Molecular Analysis of Proprioceptive Sensory Neuron Excitability in Mice /manager/Repository/uon:41419 Wed 03 Aug 2022 11:59:22 AEST ]]> No Differences Between Individuals With Chronic Idiopathic Neck Pain and Asymptomatic Individuals on Seven Cervical Sensorimotor Control Tests: A Cross-Sectional Study /manager/Repository/uon:41021 Thu 21 Jul 2022 12:15:25 AEST ]]> The combined effect of muscle contraction history and motor commands on human position sense /manager/Repository/uon:7755 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:41:49 AEDT ]]> Signals of motor command bias joint position sense in the presence of feedback from proprioceptors /manager/Repository/uon:3790 Sat 24 Mar 2018 07:18:39 AEDT ]]> Seven cervical sensorimotor control tests measure different skills in individuals with chronic idiopathic neck pain /manager/Repository/uon:40570 1.00 and inspection of a loading plot. Items with loadings ≥0.40 were considered satisfactory for inclusion in a factor. Results: All cervical sensorimotor control tests were found to measure unique skills. Four factors were isolated with two, postural balance and head steadiness, accounting for most of the variance across tests. The remaining two factors, continuous movement accuracy and perceived verticality, contributed less to the observed variance. Conclusion: Postural balance and head steadiness were the major underlying factors explaining cervical sensorimotor control in the current sample. However, our results imply that all seven tests are independent and measure different skills. It is not possible to recommend a test battery for clinical practice, as all tests measure unique skills which appear to be independent of each other.]]> Fri 15 Jul 2022 09:22:12 AEST ]]>