Analysis of game tape shows that women soccer players tend to flop and preen less than their male counterparts.
A lot of tennis players erupt in grunts when they strike the ball, but does it actually improve performance?
We've all heard it from our grandparents, but never believed it when they said, "Why, when I was your age, I walked to school every day in the snow and it was uphill both ways!"
The traditional formula is inaccurate for women, researchers say. They've proposed a new calculation.
New research from Oxford University suggests that there are limits to the benefits of altitude training.
For an athlete, it may seem too good to be true: a "sports supplement" that increases alertness, muscle power, reaction time and endurance while decreasing muscle fatigue.
Fielding requires extensive coordination of the eyes, brain and body. There are two leading theories of how we do it.
If you were heading out for a leisurely bike ride, you might pack a snack. But what about a spin that covers about 2200 miles?
To determine what the toughest sport is, sports science experts evaluated 60 sports on the basis of the skills they require. Their answer may surprise you.
In this state, they feel invincible, as if the game slowed down, the crowd noise fell silent and they achieved an incredible focus on their mission.
As the 114th Boston Marathon goes down in the history books, here's a look at how the race came to be.
Tiger Woods may be addicted to sex, but science has not decided if it's a real disease. Here are the symptoms.
Current page: 1