Browsing publications by Professor Lynn Rochester

Newcastle AuthorsTitleYear
Sarah Moore
Kate Hallsworth
Dr Djordje Jakovljevic
Professor Andrew Blamire
Dr Jiabao He
et al.
Effects of exercise therapy on metabolic, brain and physical function following stroke: A randomised controlled trial2015
Dr Alan Godfrey
Dr Jose Lara-Gallegos
Shakir Chowdhury
Dr Silvia Del Din
Aodhan Hickey
et al.
Instrumented assessment of test battery for physical capability using an accelerometer: a feasibility study2015
Dr Alan Godfrey
Dr Silvia Del Din
Dr Gillian Barry
Professor John Mathers
Professor Lynn Rochester
et al.
Instrumenting gait with an accelerometer: a system and algorithm examination2015
Nils Hammerla
Professor Peter Andras
Professor Lynn Rochester
Dr Thomas Ploetz
PD Disease State Assessment in Naturalistic Environments using Deep Learning2015
Dr Nicola O'Brien
Suzanne McDonald
Dr Vera Araujo-Soares
Dr Jose Lara-Gallegos
Linda Errington
et al.
The features of interventions associated with long-term effectiveness of physical activity interventions in adults aged 55 to 70 years: a systematic review and meta-analysis2015
Karen Mactier
Dr Susan Lord
Dr Alan Godfrey
Professor David Burn
Professor Lynn Rochester
et al.
The relationship between real world ambulatory activity and falls in incident Parkinson's disease: influence of classification scheme2015
Dr Alan Godfrey
Gillian Barry
Professor John Mathers
Professor Lynn Rochester
A Comparison of Methods to Detect Postural Transitions Using a Single Tri-Axial Accelerometer2014
Dr Brook Galna
Dr Gillian Barry
Dan Jackson
Dadirayi Mhiripiri
Professor Patrick Olivier
et al.
Accuracy of the Microsoft Kinect sensor for measuring movement in people with Parkinson’s disease2014
Karen Mactier
Dr Susan Lord
Dadirayi Mhiripiri
Professor David Burn
Professor Lynn Rochester
et al.
Categorisation of falls in an incident cohort of Parkinson’s disease and effect of ambulatory activity on falls2014
Dr Susan Lord
Dr Brook Galna
Dr Shirley Coleman
Dr Alison Yarnall
Professor David Burn
et al.
Cognition and gait show a selective pattern of association dominated by phenotype in incident Parkinson's disease2014
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