Double Compound Movements

Double Compound Movement: A Complete Guide To Building Muscle And Getting Fit!

The double compound movement is one of the most effective muscle building routines that you can do. The double compound movement consists of two separate movements performed at the same time.

These are called the compound exercise and isolation exercise. The purpose of these two movements is to work different muscles simultaneously, which results in greater strength gains than if they were done separately.

How Does The Double Compound Work?

When performing the double compound exercise, you perform both a bench press and a dumbbell row. You then switch your hands so that you’re holding weights in each hand. This is called alternating compound exercises. When doing this type of training, it’s very important to keep your form good because it will make all the difference when trying to build muscle mass and get fit!

What Are The Benefits Of Doing The Double Compound Exercise?

There are many benefits to using the double compound exercise.

-The first benefit is that it will help you to build muscle mass quicker than if you were doing the exercises separately. This is accomplished because you are using a heavier weight than you normally would if you were doing them separately!

-The second benefit is that it develops your core muscles better than if you were doing the exercises separately.In fact, many people who do the double compound exercise never do any ab workout because their core muscles are getting worked so well!

Sources & references used in this article:

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Articulated car carrier convoy with individual carrying platforms capable of compound movements by JL Andre – US Patent 5,080,541, 1992 – Google Patents

Nano-worlds as Schumpeterian emergence and Polanyian double-movements by S Randles, P Dewick, D Loveridge… – Technology Analysis & …, 2008 – Taylor & Francis

Cumulated double bond systems as ligands: II. Diarylsulfurdiimine compounds of platinum by J Kuyper, K Vrieze – Journal of Organometallic Chemistry, 1975 – Elsevier