Compute timing and magnitude of force in isometric trialsSource:
Calculate timing and magnitude of force at stimulation, peak force, and various parts of the rising (force development) and relaxation (falling) phases of the twitch.
muscle_stimobject that contains data from an isometric twitch trial, ideally created via
Set points of the rising phase to be described. By default: 10% and 90%.
Set points of the relaxation phase to be described. By default: 90% and 50%.
data.frame with the following metrics as columns:
Time between beginning of data collection and when stimulation occurs
Magnitude of force at the onset of stimulation
Absolute time of peak force, i.e. time between beginning of data collection and when peak force occurs
Magnitude of peak force
Time between beginning of data collection and X% of force development
Magnitude of force at X% of force development
Time between beginning of data collection and X% of force relaxation
Magnitude of force at X% of relaxation
data.frame (x) must have time series data organized in
columns. Generally, it is preferred that you use a
relaxing arguments allow for the user to supply
numeric vectors of any length. By default, these arguments are
rising = c(10, 90) and
relaxing = c(90, 50). Numbers in each
of these correspond to percent values and capture time and force at that
percent of the corresponding curve. These values can be replaced by those
that the user specifies and do not necessarily need to have length = 2. But
please note that 0 and 100 should not be used, e.g.
rising = seq(10, 90, 5) works, but
rising = seq(0, 100, 5)
Ahn AN, and Full RJ. 2002. A motor and a brake: two leg extensor muscles acting at the same joint manage energy differently in a running insect. Journal of Experimental Biology 205, 379-389.
Other data analyses:
Other twitch functions:
library(workloopR) # import the twitch.ddf file included in workloopR twitch_dat <-read_ddf(system.file("extdata", "twitch.ddf", package = 'workloopR')) # run isometric_timing() to get info on twitch kinetics # we'll use different set points than the defaults analyze_twitch <- isometric_timing(twitch_dat, rising = c(25, 50, 75), relaxing = c(75, 50, 25) ) # see the results analyze_twitch #> file_id time_stim force_stim time_peak force_peak time_rising_25 #> 1 twitch.ddf 0.1002 224.067 0.1141 412.4495 0.1057 #> force_rising_25 time_rising_50 force_rising_50 time_rising_75 force_rising_75 #> 1 273.743 0.107 321 0.1087 366.1605 #> time_relaxing_75 force_relaxing_75 time_relaxing_50 force_relaxing_50 #> 1 0.1241 365.5155 0.1311 318.2585 #> time_relaxing_25 force_relaxing_25 #> 1 0.143 271.808