Compared with the seated cable row, the standing cable row stimulates the recruitment of many more stabilizer muscles in your legs and core.
Target your biceps brachii with the lying cable curl, an isolation exercise that synergistically works your brachialis and brachioradialis.
As with all reverse curl exercises, the EZ bar reverse preacher curl is great for building both the forearm and the upper arm.
The rope lat pull-down is great for strengthening and building your back and arms, as well as for developing upper-body strength.
Isolation your elbow flexors, especially your brachialis and the long head of your biceps brachii, using the barbell preacher curl.
Use the prone incline wide-grip upright row, a compound shoulder exercise, to work the posterior and lateral portions of your deltoid.
Emphasize the long head of your biceps brachii with the supine dumbbell curl, which synergistically works your brachialis, brachioradialis and anterior deltoid.
The side-lying biceps bodyweight curl is a poor exercise. However, it can help you to work your biceps in the absence of dumbbells and barbells.
The biceps leg curl is a poor exercise, with a limited range of motion. Use it only as a last resort if you do not have anything else to curl.
The one-arm towel row is a bodyweight exercise that you can use if you can’t make it to the gym and do not have access to dumbbells or a barbell.
The standing twisting cable row is great for developing unilateral upper-body strength, as well as improving core strength and stability.
Learn how to properly perform the standing cable rear delt row with rope, a brilliant exercise for building your posterior deltoids and middle back.