Physics of Sport Biomechanics

The curriculum can be seen as "the course of schooling" (Kirk et al. 1996). On the other hand, the Oxford Dictionary (2005) defines curriculum as the "subjects included in a course of study.” This purports the idea that every discipline needs a defined means of in-depth study and, therefore, physical education curriculum is essential as a right approach to the sports program. A methodical, scientific study approach will help in removing the anomalies like injuries and other mishaps. The right education leads to establishing good health and the right sports programs for students will be instrumental for future generations as the core for improved health and fitness.
Mechanics is a branch of physics that relates to the description of motion and how forces create motion, as well as other physical laws, which are essential for movements. Within mechanics are two sub-fields of studies: statics, which is the study of systems that are in a state of constant motion either at rest or at motion. and dynamics, which is the study of systems in motion in which acceleration is present, which may involve kinematics. In addition, the correlation between physics and sport biomechanics is a concept of work through mechanical energy for the creation of motion. Physics, through physical education, takes part in the educational system as a planned, sequential K-12 curriculum that provides cognitive content and learning experiences in a variety of activity areas. These include basic movement skills. physical fitness. rhythm and dance. games. team, dual, and individual sports. tumbling and gymnastics. Besides a variety of planned physical activities, each student needs to be trained with optimum physical, mental, emotional, and social development and should promote activities and sports that all students not only enjoy but can also pursue throughout their lives (Stilwell, 2005).
Biomechanics takes part in kinesiology for a precise description and a qualitative analysis of human movement, as well as the study of the causes of human movement, which is relevant& professional practice for many kinesiology professionals, physical educators teaching movement techniques to students and the athletic trainer or physical therapist treating an injury (Starkey 2005).&nbsp.