The NFL players who excel in performing at extreme levels and on a daily basis are the ones who are doing what we would call “hyper performance.”
They’re not merely putting in the work but are actually putting on a performance that can be seen in the game.
In a new study, the study’s lead author, Michael M. McFarland, found that of the 32 players who participated in a game, 13 were the most overperforming.
The study was published Monday in the journal PLOS ONE.
The average weekly number of NFL games played by NFL players increased from 1,749 in 2014 to 2,868 in 2016, with the average time in the league increased from 9.7 minutes to 11.7, according to the study.
That means players are getting more and more involved in the action, the researchers found.
A study published in the March issue of the Journal of Sports Medicine in February found that the average NFL player is more than 3½ times as likely to miss a game due to injury as a general population.
In the study, participants were divided into two groups.
The first group included the players who had played at least 10 games in the previous season.
They were then divided into the second group, which consisted of those who had not played a game.
The team with the best record in the second year had the highest percentage of players who missed a game in the following season.
Players who had missed a lot of games over the course of their careers were less likely to be injured than those who were not.
Players who had been injured more often, such as in the past, had the lowest rate of injury.