J Greig Inglis, PhD

Senior Lab Coordinator

J Grieg Inglis PhD

Office: CN 421

Extension: x4667

ginglis@brocku.ca

Dr. Inglis teaches in the area of biomechanics, chronic disease and human performance. His research area focuses on the neuromechanics of human movement in relation to sex differences in performanceAdditionally, he is studying the modulation of the motor unit discharge rate and the influence of musculoskeletal and tendon differences on force steadiness throughout the force gradation process. The long-term objective of his research program is to explore potential biomechanical sex differences and their effect on the neural system to develop training or rehabilitation programs.  

  • Sex-related differences in motor unit recruitment and discharge rates 
  • Musculoskeletal differences effect on the modulatioof motor unit activity 
  • Neural control of movement 
  • Neural, physiological and biomechanical differences in the muscle and tendon unit in males and females 
  • Biomechanical and neural influences on the rate of torque development 
  • International Motoneuron Society (2019 – Present)   
  • Journal Reviewer – Motor Control, European Journal of Applied Physiology (2019 – Present) 
  • Canadian Society of Biomechanics (CSB 2017 – Present)
  • International Society of Biomechanics (ISB 2015 – Present)  
  • American Society of Biomechanics (ASB 2008 – Present) 
  • International Society for Electrophysiology and Kinesiology (ISEK 2006-Present) 
  • Exercise Neuroscience Group (ENG 2005 – Present)
  • American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM 1998-Present) 
  • Inglis JG, Gabriel DA. Is the ‘reverse onion skin’ phenomenon more prevalent than we thought during intramuscular myoelectric recordings from low to maximal force outputs? Neurosci Letters. 2021, 743: 135583.org/10.1016/j.neulet.2020.135583
  • Inglis JG, Gabriel DA. Effect of sex differences in synaptic noise on force steadiness. Appl Physiol Nut Met. 2021, Under Review.
  • Inglis JG, Gabriel DA. Sex differences in motor unit discharge rates at submaximal and maximal levels of force output. Appl Physiol Nut Met. 2020, 45: 1197-1207. https://doi.org/10.1139/apnm-2019-0958
  • Inglis JG, McIntosh K, Gabriel DA. Neural, biomechanical, and physiological factors involved in sex-related differences. Eur J Appl Physiol. 2017, 117(1): 17-26. org/10.1007/s00421-016-3495-7
  • KINE 5P05 – Physiological Assessment of Human Performance 
  • KINE 5P08 – Exercise for Chronic Disease 
  • KINE 3P10 – Biomechanics I