Bates, D., M. Maechler, and B. Bolker. 2011. lme4: Linear mixed-effects models using S4 classes, available at: http://CRAN.R-project.org/package=lme4, R package Version 0.999375-42.
Boileau, R. A. and C. A. Horswill. 2000. “Exercise and Sport Science.” in Body composition in sports: Measurement and applications for weight loss and gain, 319–338. Philadelphia, PA: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.Google Scholar
Callaway, E. 2012. “Why great olympic feats raise suspicions.” Nature, August 1 (http://www.nature.com/news/why-great-olympic-feats-raise-suspicions-1.11109).
Ferez, S. 2012. “From Women’s Exclusion to Gender Institution: A Brief History of the Sexual Categorisation Process within Sport.” International Journal of the History of Sport 29: 272–85.CrossrefWeb of ScienceGoogle Scholar
Heazlewood, I. and G. Lackey. 1996. The Use of Mathematical Models to Predict Elite Athletic Performance at the Olympic Games. 3rd Conference on Mathematics and Computers in Sport, 30 September-2 October 1996. Bond University, Queensland, Conference Proceedings, pp. 185–206.Google Scholar
International Olympic Committee. 2012. Factsheet: Women in Olympic Movement. Lausanne, Switzerland: Olympic Studies Centre.Google Scholar
Iwaoka, K., H. Hatta, Y. Atomi, and M. Miyashita. 1988. “Lactate, Respiratory Compensation Thresholds, and Distance Running Performance in Runners of Both Sexes.” International Journal of Sports Medicine 9: 306–309.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kovalchik, S. 2012. “Men’s Records and Women’s: Are The Women Better Already?: Moving Towards a Gender-Neutral Olympics.” Significance 9: 18–23.Google Scholar
Maud, P. and B. Shultz. 1986. “Gender Comparisons in Anaerobic Power and Anaerobic Capacity Tests.” British Journal of Sports Medicine 20: 51–54.Google Scholar
Murphy, M., J. Patton, and F. Frederick. 1986. “Comparative Anaerobic Power of Men and Women.” Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine 57: 636.Google Scholar
R Core Team. 2012. R: A Language and Environment for Statistical Computing. R Foundation for Statistical Computing, Vienna, Austria, http://www.R-project.org/, ISBN 3-900051-07-0.
Radicchi, F. 2012. “Universality, Limits and Predictability of Gold-Medal Performances at the Olympic Games.” Plos One 7.Google Scholar
Schumacher, Y. O., P. Mueller, and J. Keul. 2001. “Development of Peak Performance in Track Cycling.” Journal of Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness 41: 139–46.Google Scholar
Sigelman, L. and P. Wahlbeck. 1999. “Gender Proportionality in Intercollegiate Athletics: The Mathematics of Title IX Compliance.” Social Science Quarterly 80: 518–538.Google Scholar
Stefani, R. 2006. “The Relative Power Output and Relative Lean Body Mass of World and Olympic Male and Female Champions with Implications for Gender Equity.” Journal of Sports Sciences 24: 1329–1339.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sutherland, M. 1999. Gender Issues in International Education: Beyond Policy and Practice. Routledge, chapter Evaluating national policies on gender issues, 3–23.Google Scholar
Tatem, A., C. Guerra, P. Atkinson, and S. Hay. 2004. “Momentous Sprint at the 2156 Olympics?: Women Sprinters are Closing the Gap on Men and may One Day Overtake Them.” Nature 431: 525.Google Scholar
Thibault, V., M. Guillaume, G. Berthelot, N. El Helou, K. Schaal, L. Quinquis, H. Nassif, M. Tafflet, S. Escolano, O. Hermine, and J.-F. Toussaint. 2010. “Women and Men in Sport Performance: The Gender Gap has not Evolved Since 1983.” Journal of Sports Science and Medicine 9: 214–223.Google Scholar
Wainer, H., C. Njue, and S. Palmer. 2000. “Assessing Time Trends in Sex Differences in Swimming & Running.” Chance 13: 10–15.Google Scholar
Wilson, W. 1996. “The IOC and the Status of Women in the Olympic movement: 1972 – 1996.” Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport 67: 183.Google Scholar