But star you just countered your own statement!
During these overspeed methods GCT actually increases as does breaking force (but that’s not the goody)
COV, LOL, GCT does not increase, it decreases as it always does as velocity increases. Yes, braking forces increase, but obviously not enough to compensate for the additional horizontal force because a higher velocity is reached with the additional horizontal force input, LOL.
You state that once the speed has been achieved they are able to continue……….tick tock, tick tock!!! Could that be…acceleration by any chance?
Sorry, this statement is not understandable. If you’re unsure of the definition of acceleration and how to recognize it, this thread is beyond your range.
Further do you now claim that at this increased speed achieved through ‘overspeed’ they are suddenly able to deliver more horizontal force? Or could it just be that as they have achieved acceleration in order to maintain max speed they only require a vertical/stiffness application of force to cover the ground?
Again, you make no sense. I don’t thimk the athlete is capable of anything he wouldn’t be without the artificial horizontal input. It only shows that the athlete is capable of producing enough vertical force at 110% of MaxV to continue, so vertical force may not be the limiting factor in advancing MaxV.
No one is neglecting the horizontal proponent just that it’s different to what you have stated, the above scenario can be described really easily using Newton
Actually the debate was triggered by Carl’s suggestion that horizontal forces weren’t important…reread the thread. And yes Newton would tell you that increasing or decreasing the vertical force component in the absence of an increase or decrease in the horizontal force component does does not result in an increase or decrease in the horizontal acceleration or velocity. Its really very, very simple physics.