Simon Fraser University
  1. J.C. Selinger, S.M. O’Connor, J. D. Wong, and J.M. Donelan. Humans can continuously optimize energetic cost during walkingCurrent Biology. 25, pp. 2452-2456, 2015.
  2. W. Felt, J.C. Selinger, J.M. Donelan, and C.D. Remy. “Body-In-The-Loop”: Optimizing device parameters using measures of instantaneous energetic costPLoS One. 10(8), 2015.
  3. J.C. Selinger and J.M. Donelan. Estimating energetic cost during non-steady gait. Journal of Applied Physiology. 117(11) 1406-15, 2014.
  4. S.M. O’Connor, T.J. Dawson, R. Kram, and J.M. Donelan. The Kangaroo’s tail propels and powers pentapedal locomotion. Biology Letters. 10(7) 20140381, 2014.
  5. R. Pagliara, M. Snaterse, and J.M. Donelan. Fast and slow processes underlie the selection of both step frequency and walking speed. Journal of Experimental Biology. 217, pp. 2939-46, 2014.
  6. H.L. More, S.M. O’Connor, E. Brøndum, T. Wang, M.F. Bertelsen, C. Grøndahl, K. Kastberg, A. Hørlyck, J. Funder and J.M. Donelan. Sensorimotor responsiveness and resolution in the giraffe. Journal of Experimental Biology. 216, pp. 1003-11, 2013.
  7. K. Hatz, K. Mombaur, and J.M. Donelan. Control of ankle extensor muscle activity in walking cats. Journal of Neurophysiology. 108, pp. 2785-93, 2012.
  8. S.M. O’Connor and J.M. Donelan. Fast visual prediction and slow optimization of preferred walking speed. Journal of Neurophysiology. 107, pp. 2549-59, 2012.
  9. K.L. Snyder, M. Snaterse and J.M. Donelan. Running perturbations reveal general strategies for step frequency selection. Journal of Applied Physiology. 112, pp. 1239-47, 2012.
  10. C.H. Soo and J.M. Donelan. Coordination of push-off and collision determine the mechanical work of step-to-step transitions when isolated from human walking. Gait & Posture. 35, pp. 292-7, 2012.
  11. H.L. More, J. Chen, E. Gibson, J.M. Donelan and M.F. Beg. A semi-automated method for identifying and measuring myelinated nerve fibers in scanning electron microscope images. Journal of Neuroscience Methods. 201, pp. 149-58, 2011.
  12. M. Snaterse, R. Ton, A.D. Kuo and J.M. Donelan. Distinct fast and slow processes contribute to the selection of preferred step frequency during human walking. Journal of Applied Physiology. 110, pp. 1682-90, 2011.
  13. C.H. Soo and J.M. Donelan. Mechanics and energetics of step-to-step transitions isolated from human walking. Journal of Experimental Biology. 213, pp. 4265-71, 2010.
  14. H.L. More, J.R. Hutchinson, D.F. Collins, D.J. Weber, S.K. Aung, J.M. Donelan. Scaling of sensorimotor control in terrestrial mammals. Proceedings of the Royal Society B. 277, pp. 3563-8, 2010.
  15. Q. Li and J.M. Donelan. Walking speed estimation using a shank-mounted inertial measurement unit. Journal of Biomechanics. Feb 23, 2010.
  16. A.D. Kuo and J.M. Donelan. Dynamic principles of gait and their clinical applications. Physical Therapy. 90 (2) pp 157-74, 2010.
  17. Q. Li and J.M. Donelan. Development of a biomechanical energy harvester. Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation. 6:22, 2009.
  18. J.M. Donelan, D.A. McVea and K.G. Pearson. Force regulation of ankle extensor muscle activity in freely walking cats. Journal of Neurophysiology. 101 (1), pp. 360-371, 2009.
  19. J.M. Donelan, Q. Li, V. Naing, J.A. Hoffer, D.J. Weber, and A.D. Kuo. Biomechanical energy harvesting: generating electricity during human walking with minimal user effort. Science. 319 (5864), pp. 807-810, 2008.
  20. S.R. Bullimore and J.M. Donelan. Criteria for dynamic similarity in bouncing gaits. Journal of Theoretical Biology. 250(2): 339-48, 2008.
  21. A. Tachibana, D.A. McVea, J.M. Donelan, and K.G. Pearson. Recruitment of gastrocnemuis muscles during the swing phase of stepping following partial denervation of knee flexor muscles in the cat. Experimental Brain Research. 169 (4), 449-460, 2006.
  22. J. Doke, J.M. Donelan, and A.D. Kuo. Mechanics and energetics of swinging the human leg. Journal of Experimental Biology. 208: 439-445, 2005.
  23. A.D. Kuo, J.M. Donelan, and A. Ruina. Energetic consequences of walking like an inverted pendulum: step-to-step transitions. Exercise and Sport Science Reviews. 33: 88-97, 2005.
  24. D.A. McVea, J.M. Donelan, A. Tachibana, and K. Pearson. A role for hip position in initiating the swing-to-stance transition in walking cats. Journal of Neurophysiology. 94: 3497-508, 2005.
  25. J.M. Donelan and K. Pearson. Contribution of sensory feedback to ongoing ankle extensor activity during the stance phase of walking. Canadian Journal of Physiology and Pharmacology. 82: 589-98, 2004.
  26. J.M. Donelan, D.W. Shipman, R. Kram, and A.D. Kuo. Mechanical and metabolic requirements for lateral stabilization in human walking. Journal of Biomechanics. 37: 827-835, 2004.
  27. J.M. Donelan and K.G. Pearson. Contribution of force feedback to ankle extensor activity in decerebrate walking cats. Journal of Neurophysiology. 92: 2093-2104, 2004.
  28. J.M. Donelan, R. Kram, and A.D. Kuo. Mechanical work for step–to–step transitions is a major determinant of the metabolic cost of human walking. Journal of Experimental Biology. 205: 3717-3727, 2002.
  29. J.M. Donelan, R. Kram, and A.D. Kuo. Simultaneous positive and negative external mechanical work in human walking. Journal of Biomechanics. 35: 117-124, 2002.
  30. J.M. Donelan, R. Kram, and A.D. Kuo. Mechanical and metabolic determinants of the preferred step width in human walking. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London: Series B. 268: 1985-1992, 2001.
  31. J.M. Donelan and R. Kram. Exploring dynamic similarity in human running using simulated reduced gravity. Journal of Experimental Biology. 203: 2405-2415, 2000.
  32. R. Kram, T.M. Griffin, J.M. Donelan, and Y-H. Chang. A force-treadmill for measuring both vertical and horizontal ground reaction forces. Journal of Applied Physiology. 85: 764-769, 1998.
  33. J.M. Donelan and R. Kram. The effect of reduced gravity on the kinematics of human walking: a test of the dynamic similarity hypothesis for locomotion. Journal of Experimental Biology. 200: 3193-3201, 1997.