Chest Supported Dumbbell Row

Chest Supported Dumbbell Row Standards

Measured in lb

Chest Supported Dumbbell Row strength standards help you to compare your one-rep max lift with other lifters at your bodyweight.

Our community Chest Supported Dumbbell Row standards are based on 62,000 lifts by Strength Level users
Chest Supported Dumbbell Row

Male Chest Supported Dumbbell Row Standards (lb)

Entire Community

Strength Level Weight
Beginner 22 lb
Novice 46 lb
Intermediate 81 lb
Advanced 126 lb
Elite 178 lb
Strength Level Bodyweight Ratio
Beginner 0.15x
Novice 0.25x
Intermediate 0.50x
Advanced 0.75x
Elite 1.05x

How much should I be able to Chest Supported Dumbbell Row? (lb)

What is the average Chest Supported Dumbbell Row? The average Chest Supported Dumbbell Row weight for a male lifter is 81 lb (1RM). This makes you Intermediate on Strength Level and is a very impressive lift.

What is a good Chest Supported Dumbbell Row? Male beginners should aim to lift 22 lb (1RM) which is still impressive compared to the general population.

By Weight and Age

BW Beg. Nov. Int. Adv. Elite
110 9 25 51 86 127
120 11 29 56 93 136
130 14 33 62 99 144
140 16 37 67 106 152
150 19 40 72 112 159
160 21 44 77 118 166
170 24 48 81 124 173
180 26 51 86 129 179
190 29 54 90 135 186
200 31 58 94 140 192
210 34 61 99 145 198
220 36 64 103 150 203
230 38 67 106 155 209
240 41 70 110 159 214
250 43 73 114 164 219
260 45 76 118 168 224
270 47 79 121 172 229
280 49 82 125 176 234
290 52 85 128 180 239
300 54 87 131 184 243
310 56 90 135 188 248
Age Beg. Nov. Int. Adv. Elite
15 19 39 69 107 152
20 21 45 79 123 173
25 22 46 81 126 178
30 22 46 81 126 178
35 22 46 81 126 178
40 22 46 81 126 178
45 21 44 77 120 169
50 20 41 72 112 158
55 18 38 67 104 147
60 16 35 61 95 134
65 15 31 55 86 121
70 13 28 49 77 108
75 12 25 44 69 97
80 11 23 40 61 87
85 10 20 35 55 78
90 9 18 32 50 70

Calculate Your Strength Level

lb
lb
years old

Female Chest Supported Dumbbell Row Standards (lb)

Entire Community

Strength Level Weight
Beginner 16 lb
Novice 28 lb
Intermediate 45 lb
Advanced 65 lb
Elite 88 lb
Strength Level Bodyweight Ratio
Beginner 0.10x
Novice 0.20x
Intermediate 0.30x
Advanced 0.45x
Elite 0.65x

How much should I be able to Chest Supported Dumbbell Row? (lb)

What is the average Chest Supported Dumbbell Row? The average Chest Supported Dumbbell Row weight for a female lifter is 45 lb (1RM). This makes you Intermediate on Strength Level and is a very impressive lift.

What is a good Chest Supported Dumbbell Row? Female beginners should aim to lift 16 lb (1RM) which is still impressive compared to the general population.

By Weight and Age

BW Beg. Nov. Int. Adv. Elite
90 10 20 34 52 73
100 12 22 37 55 76
110 13 24 39 58 79
120 14 25 41 60 82
130 15 27 43 62 85
140 16 28 45 65 87
150 17 30 46 67 89
160 18 31 48 69 92
170 19 32 49 70 94
180 20 33 51 72 96
190 21 35 52 74 98
200 22 36 54 75 100
210 23 37 55 77 101
220 24 38 56 79 103
230 24 39 58 80 105
240 25 40 59 81 106
250 26 41 60 83 108
260 27 42 61 84 109
Age Beg. Nov. Int. Adv. Elite
15 13 24 38 55 75
20 15 27 43 63 86
25 16 28 45 65 88
30 16 28 45 65 88
35 16 28 45 65 88
40 16 28 45 65 88
45 15 27 42 62 83
50 14 25 40 58 78
55 13 23 37 53 72
60 12 21 33 49 66
65 11 19 30 44 60
70 10 17 27 40 54
75 9 15 24 35 48
80 8 14 22 32 43
85 7 12 19 28 38
90 6 11 18 26 35

Calculate Your Strength Level

lb
lb
years old

Rate Your Lifts Against Other People

The Strength Level Calculator can show your exact level of strength at any bodyweight.

Calculate Your Strength

What do the strength standards mean?

Beginner Stronger than 5% of lifters. A beginner lifter can perform the movement correctly and has practiced it for at least a month.
Novice Stronger than 20% of lifters. A novice lifter has trained regularly in the technique for at least six months.
Intermediate Stronger than 50% of lifters. An intermediate lifter has trained regularly in the technique for at least two years.
Advanced Stronger than 80% of lifters. An advanced lifter has progressed for over five years.
Elite Stronger than 95% of lifters. An elite lifter has dedicated over five years to become competitive at strength sports.