Selected Peer-reviewed Articles and Book Chapters


  • Shim JK, Karol S, Kim YS, Seo NJ, Kim YH, Kim YS, Yoon BC. Tactile feedback plays a critical role in maximum finger force production. Journal of Biomechanics. 45: 415-420, 2012.

  • Kim MJ, Karol S, Park JB, Auyang A, Kim YH, Kim S, Shim JK. Inter-joint synergies increase with motor task uncertainty in a whole-body pointing task. Neuroscience Letters. 512(2): 214-217, 2012.

  • Hook A, Karol S, Park JB, Kim YH, Shim JK. Handwriting: 3-d kinetic synergies in circle drawing movements.Motor Control. [e-published ahead of print].

  • Park J, Baum BS, Kim YS, Kim YH, Shim JK. Prehension synergy: use of mechanical advantage during multi-finger torque production on mechanically fixed- and free objects. Journal of Applied Biomechanics. [in print].

  • Seo NJ, Shim JK, Engel A, Enders L. Grip surface affects maximum pinch force. Human Factors. [in print].​

  • Miller RH, Brandon SCE, and Deluzio KJ (2012). Predicting sagittal plane biomechanics that minimize the axial knee joint contact force during walking. ASME Journal of Biomechanical Engineering, accepted.

  • Russell EM, Miller RH, Umberger BR, and Hamill J (2012). Lateral wedges alter mediolateral load distributions at the knee joint in obese individuals. Journal of Orthopaedic Research, accepted.

  • Miller RH, Umberger BR, and Caldwell GE (2012). Sensitivity of maximum sprinting speed to characteristic parameters of the muscle force-velocity relationship. Journal of Biomechanics 45, 1406-1413.

  • Miller RH, Umberger BR, and Caldwell GE (2012). Limitations to maximum sprinting speed imposed by muscle mechanical properties. Journal of Biomechanics 45, 1092-1097.

  • Miller RH, Umberger BR, Hamill J, and Caldwell GE (2012). Evaluation of the minimum energy hypothesis and other potential optimality criteria for human running. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 279, 1498-1505.

  • John D, Miller RH, Kozey-Keadle SL, Caldwell GE, and Freedson PS (2012). Biomechanical examination of the plateau phenomenon in ActiGraph vertical activity counts. Physiological Measurement 33, 219-230.








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