Potent myofiber hypertrophy during resistance training in humans is associated with satellite cell-mediated myonuclear addition: a cluster analysis.
Petrella JK, Kim JS, Mayhew DL, Cross JM, Bamman MM.
Department of Physiology and Biophysics, The University of Alabama, Birmingham, Alabama 35294-0005, USA.
A present debate in muscle biology is whether myonuclear addition is required during skeletal muscle hypertrophy. We utilized K-means cluster analysis to classify 66 humans after 16 wk of knee extensor resistance training as extreme (Xtr, n = 17), modest (Mod, n = 32), or nonresponders (Non, n = 17) based on myofiber hypertrophy, which averaged 58, 28, and 0%, respectively (Bamman MM, Petrella JK, Kim JS, Mayhew DL, Cross JM. J Appl Physiol 102: 2232-2239, 2007). We hypothesized that robust hypertrophy seen in Xtr was driven by superior satellite cell (SC) activation and myonuclear addition. Vastus lateralis biopsies were obtained at baseline and week 16. SCs were identified immunohistochemically by surface expression of neural cell adhesion molecule. At baseline, myofiber size did not differ among clusters; however, the SC population was greater in Xtr (P < 0.01) than both Mod and Non, suggesting superior basal myogenic potential. SC number increased robustly during training in Xtr only (117%; P < 0.001). Myonuclear addition occurred in Mod (9%; P < 0.05) and was most effectively accomplished in Xtr (26%; P < 0.001). After training, Xtr had more myonuclei per fiber than Non (23%; P < 0.05) and tended to have more than Mod (19%; P = 0.056). Both Xtr and Mod expanded the myonuclear domain to meet (Mod) or exceed (Xtr) 2,000 mum(2) per nucleus, possibly driving demand for myonuclear addition to support myofiber expansion. These findings strongly suggest myonuclear addition via SC recruitment may be required to achieve substantial myofiber hypertrophy in humans. Individuals with a greater basal presence of SCs demonstrated, with training, a remarkable ability to expand the SC pool, incorporate new nuclei, and achieve robust growth.
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El potencial de crecimiento está determinado genéticamente. Es decir, tu puedes entrenar y ganar masa muscular, hasta un límite determinado por la genética. La única forma de ir más allá sería con fármacos.LeonelDFit escribió:La cantidad de células satélites está definido genéticamente y por nuestro nivel de masa muscular actual, o puede modificarse?