This silly video shows an idiot running across the surface of Mars in a space suit with big boxy boots, constantly looking at his wrist computer instead of obstacles. It is "based on Mars gravity simulations on Earth" and shows a top running speed of 44 kph, or roughly 17% faster than the record sprint on Earth.
Question: Have there been any published serious biophysics or sports physics attempts to calculate by roughly how much top running speed might change in Mars' or the Moon's gravity? (Indoors, not in a suit.)
note: The issue of running speed in reduced gravity has been introduced and discussed at length in this question and its associated answers. Here I'm looking for a formal study, preferably peer reviewed if available, and including Mars if possible. That may be tough — it may be hard to find many peers in reduced-gravity running physics.
below: A lot of motion, torque, and work are required to move human legs back and forth to match ground speed and continue to accelerate faster. From here.
below: This requires substantial muscle at low moment locations within the leg. From here.
below: GIF from screen shots of the Zaptec video Born to Run. Appears to be almost effortless — "based on Mars gravity simulations on Earth."