Agreement in estimates of body fat percentage between BIA and BMI-based body fat equations in female young adults

Kubra Altunsoy, Mustafa Sogut, Omer Kaya, Cain Clark

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstract

Abstract

PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to compare the body fat percentage (BF%) values estimated with various body mass index (BMI)-based BF% equations and bioelectrical impedance (BIA). METHODS: One hundred and eighty-three female young adults (age=20.5±1.8 years, BMI=21.5±3.1kg/m2) participated in the study. Height and body mass were measured to calculate BMI. BF% was determined by BIA and predicted using BMI-based equations (BMIDE; BMIJA; BMIWO; BMIGA). RESULTS: Dependent t-test results revealed that there was no significant difference (P>0.05) in BF% between BIA and BMIJA. However, significant differences (P<0.01) were found between BIA and all other equations in BF%. The magnitude of difference, when compared to BIA, was trivial for BMIJA (ES 0.10), and small for BMIDE, BMIWO, and BMIGA (ES 0.24, 0.47 and 0.24, respectively). The standard error of estimate ranged from 3.85 (BMIJA) to 3.91% (BMIGA). Bland-Altman analysis indicated that the 95% limits of agreement were narrowest for BMIJA (±7.62%) and widest for BMIDE (±8.47%). CONCLUSION: These results highlight the practical usefulness of BMIJA equation in predicting BF% among female young adults when BIA, one of the most ubiquitous field techniques, is not available.
Original languageEnglish
Pages5-5
Number of pages1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 31 May 2019
Event5th International Scientific Conference on Exercise and Quality of Life - Novi Sad, Serbia
Duration: 11 Apr 201913 Apr 2019

Conference

Conference5th International Scientific Conference on Exercise and Quality of Life
CountrySerbia
CityNovi Sad
Period11/04/1913/04/19

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Electric Impedance
Adipose Tissue
Young Adult
Body Mass Index
Body Height

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Altunsoy, K., Sogut, M., Kaya, O., & Clark, C. (2019). Agreement in estimates of body fat percentage between BIA and BMI-based body fat equations in female young adults. 5-5. Abstract from 5th International Scientific Conference on Exercise and Quality of Life, Novi Sad, Serbia. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13102-019-0119-7

Agreement in estimates of body fat percentage between BIA and BMI-based body fat equations in female young adults. / Altunsoy, Kubra; Sogut, Mustafa; Kaya, Omer; Clark, Cain.

2019. 5-5 Abstract from 5th International Scientific Conference on Exercise and Quality of Life, Novi Sad, Serbia.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstract

Altunsoy, K, Sogut, M, Kaya, O & Clark, C 2019, 'Agreement in estimates of body fat percentage between BIA and BMI-based body fat equations in female young adults' 5th International Scientific Conference on Exercise and Quality of Life, Novi Sad, Serbia, 11/04/19 - 13/04/19, pp. 5-5. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13102-019-0119-7
Altunsoy K, Sogut M, Kaya O, Clark C. Agreement in estimates of body fat percentage between BIA and BMI-based body fat equations in female young adults. 2019. Abstract from 5th International Scientific Conference on Exercise and Quality of Life, Novi Sad, Serbia. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13102-019-0119-7
Altunsoy, Kubra ; Sogut, Mustafa ; Kaya, Omer ; Clark, Cain. / Agreement in estimates of body fat percentage between BIA and BMI-based body fat equations in female young adults. Abstract from 5th International Scientific Conference on Exercise and Quality of Life, Novi Sad, Serbia.1 p.
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N2 - PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to compare the body fat percentage (BF%) values estimated with various body mass index (BMI)-based BF% equations and bioelectrical impedance (BIA). METHODS: One hundred and eighty-three female young adults (age=20.5±1.8 years, BMI=21.5±3.1kg/m2) participated in the study. Height and body mass were measured to calculate BMI. BF% was determined by BIA and predicted using BMI-based equations (BMIDE; BMIJA; BMIWO; BMIGA). RESULTS: Dependent t-test results revealed that there was no significant difference (P>0.05) in BF% between BIA and BMIJA. However, significant differences (P<0.01) were found between BIA and all other equations in BF%. The magnitude of difference, when compared to BIA, was trivial for BMIJA (ES 0.10), and small for BMIDE, BMIWO, and BMIGA (ES 0.24, 0.47 and 0.24, respectively). The standard error of estimate ranged from 3.85 (BMIJA) to 3.91% (BMIGA). Bland-Altman analysis indicated that the 95% limits of agreement were narrowest for BMIJA (±7.62%) and widest for BMIDE (±8.47%). CONCLUSION: These results highlight the practical usefulness of BMIJA equation in predicting BF% among female young adults when BIA, one of the most ubiquitous field techniques, is not available.

AB - PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to compare the body fat percentage (BF%) values estimated with various body mass index (BMI)-based BF% equations and bioelectrical impedance (BIA). METHODS: One hundred and eighty-three female young adults (age=20.5±1.8 years, BMI=21.5±3.1kg/m2) participated in the study. Height and body mass were measured to calculate BMI. BF% was determined by BIA and predicted using BMI-based equations (BMIDE; BMIJA; BMIWO; BMIGA). RESULTS: Dependent t-test results revealed that there was no significant difference (P>0.05) in BF% between BIA and BMIJA. However, significant differences (P<0.01) were found between BIA and all other equations in BF%. The magnitude of difference, when compared to BIA, was trivial for BMIJA (ES 0.10), and small for BMIDE, BMIWO, and BMIGA (ES 0.24, 0.47 and 0.24, respectively). The standard error of estimate ranged from 3.85 (BMIJA) to 3.91% (BMIGA). Bland-Altman analysis indicated that the 95% limits of agreement were narrowest for BMIJA (±7.62%) and widest for BMIDE (±8.47%). CONCLUSION: These results highlight the practical usefulness of BMIJA equation in predicting BF% among female young adults when BIA, one of the most ubiquitous field techniques, is not available.

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