Previous studies using indirect means to assess the response of protein metabolism to exercise have led to conflicting conclusions. Therefore, in this study we have measured the rate of muscle protein synthesis in normal volunteers at rest, at the end of 4 h of aerobic exercise (40% maximal O2 consumption), and after 4 h of recovery by determining directly the rate of incorporation of 1,2-[13C]leucine into muscle. The rate of muscle protein breakdown was assessed by 3-methylhistidine (3-MH) excretion, and total urinary nitrogen excretion was also measured. There was an insignificant increase in 3-MH excretion in exercise of 37% and a significant increase (P less than 0.05) of 85% during 4 h of recovery from exercise (0.079 +/- 0.008 vs. 0.147 +/- 0.0338 mumol.kg-1.min-1 for rest and recovery from exercise, respectively). Nonetheless, there was no effect of exercise on total nitrogen excretion. Muscle fractional synthetic rate was not different in the exercise vs. the control group at the end of exercise (0.0417 +/- 0.004 vs. 0.0477 +/- 0.010%/h for exercise vs. control), but there was a significant increase in fractional synthetic rate in the exercise group during the recovery period (0.0821 +/- 0.006 vs. 0.0654 +/- 0.012%/h for exercise vs. control, P less than 0.05). Thus we conclude that although aerobic exercise may stimulate muscle protein breakdown, this does not result in a significant depletion of muscle mass because muscle protein synthesis is stimulated in recovery.
Carraro, F., C. A., S., W. H., H., J., R., & R. R., W. (1990). Effect of exercise and recovery on muscle protein synthesis in human subjects. AMERICAN JOURNAL OF PHYSIOLOGY, 259(22), E470-E476.
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|Titolo:||Effect of exercise and recovery on muscle protein synthesis in human subjects|
|Citazione:||Carraro, F., C. A., S., W. H., H., J., R., & R. R., W. (1990). Effect of exercise and recovery on muscle protein synthesis in human subjects. AMERICAN JOURNAL OF PHYSIOLOGY, 259(22), E470-E476.|
|Appare nelle tipologie:||1.1 Articolo in rivista|