The central goal of strength/power training in a highlycompetitive sport is to improve the players’ specific andrelevant athletic activities inherent in their sport. Toachieve this outcome, different strength/power trainingmodes with i) distinct movement patterns (traditional re-sistance exercises, ballistic exercises, plyometrics, weightlifting, and/or sport-specific strength-based actions), ii)different combinations of the temporal organization ofstrength/power training loads (e.g., microcycle and train-ing session variations), iii) distinct loads, iv) a wide rangeof movement velocities, v) specific biomechanical charac-teristics, and vi) different training surfaces have beenadopted with the final end point of achieving an improve-ment in players’ performance in relevant motor tasks (e.g.,jumping, sprinting, and changing direction) [1-24]