Want this question answered?
The diaphragm is the muscle below the lungs, and above the stomach, responsible for breathing. The diaphragm works by pulling tighter, thus decreasing the pressure in the lungs, pulling air in through the trachea. To exhale, the diaphragm relaxes, and chest muscles contract, pushing the air back out.
Lifting a dumbbell is a isotonic contractins because the tension remains unchanged and the muscle's length changes. Any lifting of objects is considered an isotonic contraction.
When a muscle pulls on something, its fibres contract. This makes the muscle 'bunch up' and appear bigger.
it depends, if you have eaten any food before, if you have, then it is that otherwise it is your fat or muscle
it's been several years since I've taken an anatomy class, but I believe it's the tricep.
Rugby involves handling, running, kicking, pushing and pulling so that just about every muscle is used.
This depends on the person and the kind of weight lifting you do. The short answer however is that lifting weights should help you to lose fat and gain muscle. If you are lifting heavily in order to gain muscle mass, you will gain weight. However, if you are lifting to get lean muscle, it should help to lose weight.
By lifting, your body is doing resistance training which makes the muscle working on stronger.
Pulling a muscle.
A muscle pulling just opposite to another can be best described as a(an) _____.
Isotonically - The load your are lifting is equal to or less than the force generated by your muscle. Your muscle shortens when it contracts allowing you to lift the dumbbell.
It represents contracting or shortening of a muscle.
Pulling and contracting is how a muscle moves the bones ....
There is the bicep which is in front of your arm and it is exercised by pulling something up from your waist to your chest. The one on the back side is the tricep, and it is exercised by pushing something down from your waist to your knees.
the muscle is getting bigger because its pushing on the muscle behind it
Elwood L. Kenworthy has written: 'Muscle balance and lifting posture' -- subject(s): Muscle strength, Physiological aspects, Physiological aspects of Weight lifting, Weight lifting