They won't "interfere", but they can help increase the intensity of your back routine. I don't like the idea of exercises replacing one another. Just continue to cycle exercise in and out for the variety. They are all good, but they lose effectiveness if left in a program for too long.
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You can really do them all...and I would advise so. It is just a matter of good programming.
A power clean is not a deadlift. A power clean is not a row, or a chin up. A deadlift is not a row or a chin up.
They are all very different movements.
What is your goal? Why are you replacing exercises with others that are not inherently the same movement? It is important to train all movements of the body.
A power clean is a strength exercise, but it is also a power exercise (hence power clean, but any form of the clean is a power exercise). A deadlift is a pure strength oriented exercise. You are training to move resistance.
Power cleans, on the other hand, you are training to move resistance FAST.
Both exercises require an element of power and strength. Both exercise can supplement each other.
The deadlift is, in terms of pure strength, a better exercise. This is because most people can deadlift a lot more than they can clean. If you want to train your posterior chain strength efficiently and optimally, you should incorporate some form of deadlift into your program. The power clean is, in terms of pure power, a better exercise.
My personal example - the most I ever deadlifted was 475 lbs and the most I ever cleaned (full clean) was 220 lbs. Why would I stop training deadlifts? Obviously, my posterior chain was capable of moving more than 220 lbs.
Both deadlifts and power cleans are very much "full body" lifts as well.
I would never replace deadlifts with cleans. If you want to progress on cleans, deadlifting will definitely help you. The first pull of the clean is hardly what I would consider an "explosive" movement, so doing deadlifts or variations will directly carry over to that portion of the lift.
In my experience, the second pull of a clean hits the back very hard. Watch any olympic weightlifter and you'll see the huge traps and the huge involvement of the back in the second pull.
But you should still do rows IMO. Unless you're on some type of olympic lifting program doing tons of cleans and snatches every time you workout, you need to stimulate your back with some other movement.