Did you know that QLIPP also has a Slow Motion Video Playback function?
To get that perfect stroke, tennis players have to acquire the right posture, footwork, the amount of spin, the tilt of the racquet and so much more all at once. As tennis players ourselves, we understand just how difficult and frustrating it can be when your efforts do not show on the court.
With our Slow Motion Video Playback, not only are you able to replay your strokes, you are also able to analyze them in great detail by watching all your strokes in slow motion.
With this, you will be able to pinpoint the areas of flaws that you never know you had and work on them.
Our slow-motion feature allows you to slow down your strokes by half to an eighth of its original speed so that every single detail will be made visible to you.
Are you ready to have your very own QLIPP Ultimate Tennis Performance Sensor?
From sprints to middle and long-distance to marathon events, the art of running is a highly revered form of human expression, with deep roots in human history. Here are five of our favourite runners who have demonstrated great dedication and strength in their love for the sport, deserving of our admiration.
Catherine Ndereba (born July 21, 1972) is a Kenyan marathon runner. She is a former World record holder and a top-two finisher in four of the five World Marathon Majors. She was the first woman to run under 2:19 and the first woman to win the Boston Marathon a record four times. She also organises a Half Marathon in her hometown, named after Field Marshall Dedan Kimathi, a freedom fighting hero in Kenya’s struggle for independence.
Having defied the conventions of a male-dominated society, Ndereba’s strength and perseverance no doubt make her deserving not only of her nickname Catherine the Great, but also a spot on our list.
Yohan Blake (born December 26, 1989) is a Jamaican sprinter known by the nickname “The Beast”. Blake is an Olympic Games silver medallist at both the 100m and 200m Olympic gold medallist, world champion and world record holder at the 4x100m. At 19 years and 197 days he was the youngest man to have ever broken the 10-second barrier for 100m. Blake also founded the YB Afraid Foundation in 2011, an organisation that works to address the educational, physical and mental health and social needs of underprivileged youth.
With a fierce fighting spirit and a compassionate heart, Blake is both a beast and a beauty and certainly earns his place on our list.
Having suffered from asthma and anemia as a child, Paula Radcliffe (born December 17, 1973) overcame her conditions to set the marathon world record for women at 2:15:25 at the 2003 London Marathon. The English long-distance runner has won medals for the New York, London and Chicago marathons, and is known for being an advocate for anti-doping in athletics, having made several public protests to expose drug cheats. She is also involved in the World Health Organisation’s Commission on Ending Childhood Obesity, and just last month called on schools to do more to tackle obesity.
Despite struggling with achilles and foot injuries, Radcliffe ended her competitive running career last month with the 2015 London Marathon. Her name will go down in track and field history for her still-unbeatable marathon record and never-say-die spirit.
“The Man with the Golden Shoes”, Michael Johnson (born September 13, 1967) is an American track and field athlete who is the only sprinter ever to be ranked No. 1 in the world in the 200 and 400 meters in the same year, which he has achieved four times. He is generally thought to be the greatest all-around sprinter of all time, and is unmistakable on the track with his distinctive running style of a stiff straight back and a short, rapid piston stride.
Aside from that, he is known for being the pioneering track and field multimedia superstar, and has snagged multimillion-dollar-endorsement deals around the world, which was previously unheard of for runners.
With his apt surname, undeniable gift and impressive speed, Bolt strikes us as someone who will go the distance, earning himself the top spot on our list.
The Jamaican sprinter (born August 21, 1986) is arguably the fastest man in the world, winning three gold medals at the 2008 Olympic Games in Beijing, China, and becoming the first man in Olympic history to win both the 100-meter and 200-meter races in record times. Bolt ran the men’s 100-meter race at the 2012 Summer Olympic Games in London in 9.63 seconds, a new Olympic record, making him the first man in history to set three world records in a single Olympic Games competition. His foundation, the Usain Bolt Foundation, aims to enhance the character of children through educational and cultural development, as they live their dreams.
Are you fast enough for Qlipp? Find out more about Qlipp, the ultimate tennis performance sensor here.
We have been receiving much support from all of you out there and now, it is time for us to give back.
Through our official Instagram account, we promise to bring you daily updates and show you a side of us that you have never seen before. This would be a great opportunity for us to get to know you better and hear what you have to say.
Also, you will receive the latest information, reminders to take part in our giveaways and even sneak peaks on what has been going on behind the scenes.
If you have been wanting to see more of us, what better way to do so by following us right now @qlippsensor!
To all tennis coaches out there, here is something for you!
QLIPP is on the lookout for tennis coaches who are interested in joining us in our first ever referral scheme.
Just like how Rafael Nadal discovered his passion for tennis through his rigorous trainings by his uncle turned coach, Toni Nadal, it is little surprise that behind every successful tennis player is a dedicated coach committed to bringing out the best in his or her students.
Our QLIPP Ultimate Tennis Performance Sensor is able to provide real time statistical feedback on one’s performance and we believe that both coaches and students alike would definitely benefit from the use of our sensor.
What makes the QLIPP sensor different from the rest? Apart from being one of the lightest in the market, the QLIPP Ultimate Tennis Performance Sensor can also be attached to any racquet and provides a dampening effect as well.
When will the sensor be launched? We will be launching on Indiegogo on 24 June 2015. Indiegogo is the world’s largest crowdfunding website.
Where can I buy the sensor and when will I receive it? We are currently in the midst of taking pre-orders at https://www.qlipp.com/experience/. The QLIPP Ultimate Tennis Performance Sensor will be shipped out for free in December 2015.
How much does the sensor cost? The sensor will retail at US$129 (suggested retail price). Currently, it is available at US$99 (early bird price) for all pre-orders.
Will the sensor be launched internationally or only in the US? Our sensor will be launched internationally and free shipping will be provided to all countries for pre-orders.
We hope we have covered most of your questions but if you have any other enquiries about our sensor, feel free to email us at email@example.com!
Still hurting from your last run? Here are the 5 most common running injuries and how to treat them.
Running is one of the easiest sport to pick up, but it is also one of the easiest sport to develop an injury. Injuries often occur due to overexertion and incorrect running technique. When you run, you can take up to 200 strides per minute. Each stride sends a forceful energy through your feet, ankles, shins, calves and knees, which can cause tremendous strain on the muscles and bone.
The cartilage under your kneecap can wear down after constant intense running over a prolonged period of time. This causes pain and discomfort around the knees, especially when going up and down stairs, squatting and sitting with the knees bent for a long time.
– Tape the knee
– Use a knee brace
– Take inflammatory medication
– Rest your body and reduce the intensity of your runs
Overexertion and constant strain can result in a small crack in the bone that may worsen if left untreated. This is because the bone needs sufficient time to recover and repair itself after an intensive activity.
Stress fractures usually occur when runners increase the intensity, frequency, or duration of their runs too soon without enough rest in between.
– Stop running completely for at least 8 to 16 weeks, depending on the severity of the fracture.
– Consult a doctor.
– Switch to swimming or pool running to build strength.
A sudden increase in training intensity can lead to an inflammation of the Achilles tendon, the thick band of tissue that connects the calf muscles to the back of the heel. Runners with tight or weak calves are especially prone to Achilles tendinitis and should thus work on loosening and building strength in their calves.
– Rest, ice, and stretch the calf muscles can relieve the pain temporarily.
– Shoe aids such as heel lifts and highly structured shoes can help lessen the strain on the Achilles tendon.
– Regular exercise to strengthen and stretch the lower legs.
Muscle damage includes muscle strains, pulls, and tears. This is often caused by insufficient f and improper warm up of the muscles, making it prone to injury. The most commonly pulled muscles during running are the hamstrings, quadriceps, calf, and groin.
– Rest the muscle
– Ice the affected area
Occurs when the shin bone and/or the connective tissues along the shin is damaged and causes sharp or aching pain when running.The constant impact of the feet on the ground may cause small tears in the muscles around the shin bone.
Shin splints most commonly affect runners with high arches or flat feet, and new or returning runners who overexert themselves.
– Reduce the intensity of your runs.
– Ice your shins
– Wearing an ankle brace can speed recovery and help stabilize the ankle to reduce the strain on the shin muscles.
While there are a variety of treatment available for each injury, the key is to give your body sufficient rest and to know your limits to prevent overexertion.
Are you fast enough for Qlipp? Find out more about Qlipp, the ultimate tennis performance sensor here: https://www.qlipp.com/
With just a few weeks left before we officially launch, QLIPP has been receiving much attention from the media and we are absolutely thrilled to share them with you!
Just last week, our QLIPP Ultimate Tennis Performance Sensor was featured on the Daily mail website:
The Daily mail has one of the largest readership base in the United Kingdom and we are still ecstatic to be given a mention!
This article published on 30 May also features other intriguing innovations that make getting fit less daunting and is definitely a must-read if you are ready for a peek of what the future of sports technology holds.
As seen in the article, we had the opportunity to work with Mary Ngiam, a professional tennis player and coach who has competed on both the national and international level in her career so far.
Representing her country during the World Junior Tennis Competition in 2002 and boasting more than five years of coaching experience, it was great to see Mary Ngiam using our QLIPP Ultimate Tennis Performance Sensor.
In other news, we are also delighted to have the unwavering support of Sarah Pang, Singapore’s top tennis player. During a recent feature in The Straits Times, Singapore’s most read newspaper, it was revealed that she has been keeping the sensor close by her side.
For those of you who recall, Sarah Pang is also the star of our first demonstration video:
We would like to give our heartfelt congratulations to Sarah Pang for being the only Singaporean to enter the WTA professional circuit and also wish her all the best for the upcoming SEA Games 2015.
At this point, if you cannot wait to have your very own QLIPP sensor, be sure to mark 24 June down on your calendar for we will soon be launching the sensor at a special price!
24 June 2015. Be sure to mark this date down because this is the day you have all been waiting for.
Yes, we are finally going to launch!
In the next few weeks leading up to our greatest milestone yet, we will be sharing more information on our Indiegogo campaign, providing the latest updates on our tennis sensor and will also be looking back on our journey with all of you so far.
We hope you are excited because we definitely are looking forward to this day!