StringKing Mark 2F Faceoff Mens Lacrosse Head
The StringKing Mark 2F is the ultimate face-off head. StringKing really put their time into designing this head and it shows. The key design features are the angled scoop, hybrid plastics, shortened throat, straighter sidewall, higher flare all of which work extremely well together providing the flexibility and control that you want in the heat of the battle during face-offs.
- Angled scoop – The Mark 2F has an angled scoop allowing you to quickly recover ground balls from any angle.
- Hybrid plastics – By using the best materials specifically with face-offs in mind, the Mark 2F provides you both flexibility and stiffness while also allowing the head to hold its shape, which is a key attribute.
- Design – With a shortened throat you are able to choke up more, giving you greater leverage. The throat also has three connection points for StringKing’s signature screws to attach your head to the shaft, preventing the chance of any movement. And with a straighter sidewall and higher flare you will be able to have better ball control.
FACTORY STRUNG MARK 2F:
- Mid/Low Pocket
- Strung with Mark 2f Mesh
What the Lacrosse Fanatic Staff Have To Say:
The StringKing Mark 2F is by far our favorite face-off head on the market. It is extremely lightweight allowing players to clamp faster than ever before. The reinforced throat increases ball control on the clamp. The elongated sidewall is stretched to the max creating a long channel and pocket surface area. The Mark 2F is also known for how quickly the face-shape snaps back into place after exiting the face-off X. This allows face-off middies to stay and play versus facing off and getting off.
STX Duel Face-Off Head by John Vajda at Coroflot.
STX LLC. + NIKE LACROSSE
Sep 2012 – Apr 2017 (4 years 7 months)
• Drove in-line and advanced concepts to production using sampling, rapid prototyping and CAD FEA
testing for lacrosse heads and pockets (injection molding, casting and die cutting), sticks (aluminum
extrusions, carbon fiber layups), and protective padding (patterning, cut & sew, cold compressed foam).
• Worked with overseas manufacturers and engineers to problem solve new processes, sourcing, and
manufacturing methods along with communicating and traveling to manufacturers for in-line products.
• Presented new products to sales and marketing, along with recording content for social media.
• Collaborated with the design team to create category design themes for cohesive branding and aesthetics.
• Worked with athletes to develop innovative solutions and conduct product testing to ensure the
athlete’s wants and needs were met for safety, fit, design, and performance improvements.
Lead Industrial Designer
TESSCO TECHNOLOGIES INC.
Hunt Valley, United States
Jan 2011 – Sep 2012 (1 year 8 months)
• Lead designer for new mobile accessory product lines including cases, chargers, battery backups,
earphones, and cable management for in house brands and AT&T.
• Developed processes to improve design/manufacturing communications with Chinese factories.
• Created the new Ventev packaging and branded graphic design system.
• Led a design workshop to promote multidisciplinary group brainstorming and ideation.
Product Design Manager
Bala Cynwyd, United States
Jan 2004 – Jan 2010 (6 years)
(Business Closed 2010)
• Developed the SweetskinZ product line from concept to manufacturing and packaging, including new
technologies for printing and vulcanizing rubber graphics and reflective print onto tires and shoe soles.
• Partnered with Goodyear, Michelin, Puma and Ecco to develop innovative products and branding solutions.
• Traveled to Thailand (50% year) to manage product development, manufacturing, quality control, and training.
• Improved product quality by setting guidelines and standards for QC for future ISO certification.
• Collaborated with marketing team to develop and design the company branding system and website.
E-4 Specialist, Infantry Team Leader/Grenadier
US Army National Guard A co. 1-111th
Sep 2000 – Nov 2006 (6 years 2 months)
• 18 Month tour in Bayji, Iraq with A co. 1-111th, Infantry as team leader. June 2004– November 2005
• Trained Iraqi Army personnel and performed various anti-insurgency missions.
• Mapped the Forward Operating Base (FOB) and points of interest.
• Provided a monthly comic strip for troop morale.
Face/Off Sequel in the Works With Godzilla vs. Kong Director
Contrary to reports regarding the project to date, director Adam Wingard has clarified that his Face/Off film will be a direct sequel to the 1997 action movie, not a remake or re-imagining.”I would NEVER re-imagine or remake FACE/OFF. It’s a perfect action movie. Simon Barrett and I are writing a direct SEQUEL! 🙂 :)” Wingard wrote on Instagram.
Original story follows.
A remake of 1997’s Face/Off, which starred John Travolta and Nicolas Cage, is in the works at Paramount and will be directed by Godzilla vs. Kong’s Adam Wingard.
As reported by THR, Wingard will also co-write the script with Simon Barrett. 22 Jump Street’s Oren Uziel wrote a previous draft of the remake that was rumored to be in development in 2019.
Have you seen Face/Off ?
The original Face/Off was directed by John Woo and followed the tale of FBI agent Sean Archer (Travolta) and terrorist Castor Troy (Cage). Archer has to go undercover as a criminal and has a doctor replace his face with Troy’s. When Troy wakes up, he forces that same doctor to give him Archer’s face.
Fast and Furious creative Neal Mortiz will produce for Paramount and David Permut will take on the role of executive producer.
Adam Wingard will be joining us for our IGN Fan Fest 2021 in a segment called “Godzilla vs. Kong: Breaking Down Cinema’s Biggest Brawl with Adam Wingard.” Wingard will answer fan questions and offer a new sneak peak of the film ahead of its release on HBO Max and in theaters on March 21, 2021.In 2017, Face/Off made it to the seventh spot in our Top 25 Cheesy Action Movies list.
“To the uninitiated, Face/Off sounds absurd,” we wrote. “It is absurd. Nothing about chopping off your own face and sewing your worst enemy’s face on your skull in its place makes a shred of sense. But how else are you going to be able to unleash Nic Cage and John Travolta under strict instructions to act like the most utterly insane version of each other that they can muster?”
Have a tip for us? Want to discuss a possible story? Please send an email to [email protected].
Adam Bankhurst is a news writer for IGN. You can follow him on Twitter @AdamBankhurst and on Twitch.
Initiating Faceoffs for Players and Teams
As a manager, you may want to infuse your team with some extra motivation for a short period of time. One of the best ways to do that is with some friendly competition! If you have admin permissions in Hoopla, you have the ability to initiate one-on-one challenges between Players and Teams, based on your existing Leaderboard configurations. Here’s how!
For step-by-step instructions for players initiating a Faceoff, go to our guide Start a Faceoff with Another User
How to Initiate a Faceoff for Players and Teams
In the admin panel, go to Configure > Challenges > Faceoffs.
Click Initiate on the top right hand side of the screen.
Select which Leaderboard* should “host” the Faceoff. The Faceoff score will be calculated based on the primary ranking Metric of the Leaderboard you choose. A Player Leaderboard will lead to a faceoff between two players. A Team Leaderboard will lead to a faceoff between two teams.
Select the participants for this Faceoff.
Select the duration of the Faceoff.
If Single Faceoff:
Select the duration of the Faceoff. This can be less than a day (i.e. one, two, or more hours) or for up to 7 days.
Set the Start Date and Time for your Race. Once the Faceoff has started, all participants start at a zero value and we will calculate the score based on the primary Metric.
If Recurring Faceoff**:
Select the Recurring Frequency – Daily or Weekly.
Set the Start and End Date/Time of the Faceoff. Daily Faceoffs recur only on weekdays and weekly Faceoffs recur only between Monday-Friday.
Choose whether you want the Faceoff to recur indefinitely or end on a specific date.
6. Write a message to the participants. This will appear when the Faceoff is announced.
Optional*: If you are not already added as a Watcher for the Leaderboard, you will see an additional setting. Check the box labeled “Add myself as a watcher…” if you would like to monitor Faceoff activity for this Leaderboard.
7. Select between no song or to play the player’s song (if present) when the winner is announced.
8. Email notifications
Opting into email notifications will notify the challenge participants when a Faceoff is about to begin (up to 2 hours beforehand) and when a Face is complete (email will contain participant’s final score).
Email notifications are turned on by default – to opt out, simply uncheck the box.
9. Click Save when you’re done.
*If this Leaderboard is part of your Channel Lineup, you’ll see the Faceoff announcement on TV!
**Recurring Faceoffs are denoted with a green repeat symbol ? next to the Faceoff in the list view.
Delete or Edit a Faceoff
Within the Faceoffs tile, you will see a list of all Active and Scheduled Faceoffs. Toggle between All/Active/Future in the top right hand corner to narrow down your view.
To edit or cancel a particular Faceoff, click into the Faceoff you wish to make changes to.
If this Faceoff is scheduled for a future date/time, you may edit both the duration and the start time/date. Click Save.
If this Faceoff is active, you may only edit the duration if the new duration ends at some point in the future. Click Save.
You may cancel Active or Future Faceoffs by clicking the Cancel Faceoff button.
What Faceoff events are shown on TV?
If the host Leaderboard is included in your Channel Lineup, the following Faceoff events will be broadcast on that Channel:
Faceoff initiated by the admin
Active Faceoff scores* – while the Faceoff is active, we will display the current score periodically in your lineup
Faceoff complete – the winner will be announced, along with the final score.
*If you don’t want active Faceoff scores displayed on a channel, you may turn off Faceoff scores within Channel Configuration. Go to the Leaderboard Details in your lineup, scroll down to Advanced Settings and check the box next to “Turn off Faceoff scores on TV.”
What Faceoff events are posted in the Activity Tab?
How does scoring work?
The primary Metric on the Leaderboard on which you based your Faceoff will be used to calculate the score.
Scores starts at 0-0 and increment each time a participant improves their value for the Metric during the Faceoff.
A Player’s/Team’s total points at the end of the Faceoff will be the net difference between their score at the beginning and their score at the end.
What happens if the score is tied at the end?
If the score is tied at the end of the original Faceoff period, the Faceoff will go into Sudden Death mode.
The first participant to score the next point will win the Faceoff!
Sudden death will end in a tie after an hour (for Faceoffs less than a day long) or after 24 hours (for Faceoffs 1-7 days long)
10 Best Faceoff Heads 2021
In the past few decades, the game of lacrosse has been one of the fast growing sports in both popularity and number of schools with an accredited team. It is a highly competitive sport, with specialized positions that each require their type of lacrosse head. This is especially true for players that need to line up for a faceoff.
To have success in a faceoff, you will need speed, determination, skill, and only to use the best faceoff heads. Using the best equipment will help to guarantee that all of your hard work will pay off for your team.
However, since there are so many faceoff heads available, which ones are the best?
Luckily, for you, we have tested some heads and would like to detail them for you here in this guide. At the bottom of this article, you will also find in-depth reviews of what we have found to be the top three faceoff heads.
Top 10 Faceoff Heads Table
Choose Your Faceoff Head Wisely
When you are looking for the best faceoff heads, there are a few criteria to keep in mind.
- Unstrung or Pre-Strung. When purchasing any new head for lacrosse, you have the option to have it strung beforehand or to do it yourself once you receive it. This comes down to personal preference.
Some players prefer to string their heads themselves to ensure that it is done exactly to their liking. However, if you are newer to the sport and are unsure how to do this, you may want to find a pre-strung head.
- Flexibility. To have success during a faceoff, you need to be able to get to the ball before your opponent does. Sometimes, this means scooping up a ground ball. If your faceoff head is too rigid, you will have a difficult time getting under the ball quickly, which would probably mean a lost faceoff.
- Head Size. Lacrosse heads made with faceoffs in mind usually have a narrow bottom and wide top. This allows for a larger scooping area to gain control of the ball. The larger the area, the more scooping or pinching surface you will be able to use.
- Head Strength. During a faceoff, you will be pushing, pulling, digging, scooping, and chopping. You do not want a head that is not built to stand up to lots of abuse.
Top 3 Best Faceoff Heads Reviews
In the world of lacrosse, Brine has made some of the best faceoff heads available. After all of our tests, the Clutch Elite is THE best available. Extremely lightweight, it balances flexibility and durability perfectly. It offers a wide scoop that makes it perfect for digging out possession during a faceoff.
Another key feature for the Clutch Elite is the placement of its stringing holes. Thanks to its design, users can place the mesh in such a way that allows them to pick the location of the pocket. This allows for customization based on preference as well as on field position and faceoff style.
The custom pocket placement will allow players to string the head in the way that best fits their skill level and faceoff style. Whether you choose to jam, clamp, rake, or scoop, this head will help you to perform at your best and gives you the best chance of winning.
Summary. The Clutch Elite is truly just that, elite. It offers customizable pocket location and a lightweight design that doesn’t compromise strength.
The STX Duel U is a head that is designed specifically with faceoffs in mind. It has a myriad of features that will help you to win that next all important draw to give your team the advantage.
First of all, the head has a vast top that allows players to clamp or scoop up the ball quickly. This extra coverage area made it work well during our faceoff drills and enabled us to gain possession. Secondly, it features a rigid design that still allows for enough flexibility to easily get under an opponent’s stick or to get control over a ground ball.
It also features a shorter throat plug that allows players to choke up on their stick a bit more than other heads. This gives you added strength while you are jockeying for position and possession, enabling you to get the leverage your need to win your faceoff more times than not.
The only thing that kept this head from being our number one pick is its price tag. It was more expensive than our top pick, which might make it a non-starter for some consumers.
Summary. An impressive, and expensive, faceoff head designed for faceoffs. Rigid and durable overall, it still allows for plenty of flexibility. The shorter throat plug lets you choke up on the stick more, providing much-needed leverage.
This faceoff head is the most expensive, and least customizable, of our top three. As such, it is more of a fit for intermediate and advanced users who know what they want in a faceoff head and have no need to change an already successful formula.
It features a smaller amount of string holes than our other top picks, which again, lends itself to users who understand and love the configuration that it offers. The head features an incredibly durable sidewall and super flared face, which helps to gain possession during a faceoff. It had less flexibility because of its durability, but we still found it adequate for winning faceoffs successfully.
Summary. While the Warrior Blade OG is a great, durable faceoff head, it does have some drawbacks. The price tag, as well as its lack of customization options, keep it from being ranked higher on our list.
10 Best Faceoff Heads 2021
Syracuse head coach John Desko pushes to limit the role of faceoffs in men’s lacrosse
Brandon Fowler’s domination of Syracuse on in the national championship game is one reason Syracuse head coach John Desko has been so outspoken on the future of faceoff specialists this offseason.
(Dick Blume | syracuse.com)
Syracuse, N.Y. — John Desko selects his words carefully.
When you run a program where success is measured in Final Four appearances and you bring in as much talent annually as any coach in the country, people don’t like to hear you complain.
“I’m not the one to bring it up,” the Syracuse coach says when asked about his thoughts on faceoffs in men’s lacrosse.
Still, Desko has been more outspoken than ever when he has discussed the growing importance of faceoff specialists, a position whose relevance he’d like to see diminished.
It was the glaring weakness on Syracuse’s team last year, with the Orange winning just 42 percent, giving opponents 76 extra possessions over the course of the season.
It’s the biggest question for the Orange heading into this year, with a group of seven players competing for the job. The fact that no favorite has emerged is a significant concern.
And it’s the biggest reason Desko didn’t win his sixth national championship against Duke last Memorial Day.
“I don’t mean it as a knock, but you probably have the team’s worst lacrosse player being the most important player on the field, and that’s the faceoff guy,” Desko said. “Rarely do you see the faceoff guy stay out and play offense. Rarely do you see the faceoff guy stay out there and play defense. So you’ve got this guy who doesn’t play offense or defense who might have the biggest impact on the result of the game.”
That’s apparent even in the pet name for the position. Called FOGOs for short, faceoff specialists are primarily tasked with doing two things — facing off and getting off the field as quickly as possible.
It’s easy to see how Desko’s description might fit a player like Duke’s Brendan Fowler, the MVP of the national title game.
An excellent football player, wrestler and lacrosse player in high school, Fowler initially went to Duke to play football. By the time the season had ended, he decided he’d try lacrosse as well and showed up in head coach John Danowski’s office.
He wound up being one of the best faceoff specialists in the country. The Blue Devils had landed their national championship difference-maker by accident.
“He was a guy no one really wanted at the Division I level,” Danowski said. “He was accepted to Duke through football. He decided to take a look at lacrosse.”
Fowler won 21-of-30 faceoffs during the title game and, during one stretch, the Blue Devils scored six consecutive goals without the Orange touching the ball. Desko saw his star, JoJo Marasco, turned into an observer, and the offensive half of his team watch helplessly as a season of hard work was washed away.
Among a group of coaches that The Post-Standard/syracuse.com canvassed for opinions, Desko held the strongest opinion on reducing the role of faceoffs, something he discovered this offseason, when the topic was talked about only briefly among coaches during their yearly convention
“I was at the coaches convention with Roy Simmons III this year,” Desko said. “There was good discussion about it. I thought there’d be more.”
Desko has compared the faceoff to a jump ball in basketball. Years ago, a jump ball was held after every basket, a silly concept in the modern age.
Princeton coach Chris Bates and Army coach Joe Alberici both said they’d be intrigued to see what a game looked like without faceoffs and would welcome the chance to play scrimmages or exhibition games with new rules. Neither one, though, felt the need to push for changes.
“You do that and you put in a shot clock and we’d be flying,” Bates said. “I’d be interested in seeing what it looked like.”
Johns Hopkins coach Dave Pietramala said he understands the arguments against the faceoff but likes the sense of physicality and competitiveness it provides.
He also disputed Desko’s assertion that faceoff specialists were the most important players on the field, pointing to Syracuse’s run to the title game as proof they don’t determine the outcome on their own.
He said his coaches have done statistical analysis on what factors have impacted the team and determined that shooting percentages and save percentages are much more critical than faceoffs and groundballs.
Since 2000, only two teams have won national championships with a season faceoff percentage below 50 percent, and the worst effort in a championship season was Princeton’s 48.4 percent in 2001.
Traditional lacrosse players spend their time learning to shoot and pass, dodge and faint. A faceoff man’s stick limits his ability to do those things well and is built for just one purpose — gaining possession and getting off the field. .
Still, faceoff specialists have their techniques as well.
There are You Tube videos focusing on the art of facing off and techniques called the clamp, the rake and the plunge. There are summer camps and specialized instructors.
Faceoff men don’t embody society’s current ideal athleticism or the vision of the perfect lacrosse player. The better ones are looking more like wrestlers, with strong bodies and low centers of gravity, while sleek, agile players that seem to excel elsewhere.
At 5-foot-10, 184 pounds, Syracuse’s Chris Daddio said he’s generally one of the larger faceoff men he encounters.
Pietramala said he felt it was important to give certain players and body types opportunities to compete. If faceoffs were eliminated, Pietramala worried about the impact it would have on the faceoff specialists that programs had already recruited and the high school players already perfecting their craft.
“It’s my one job so I wouldn’t want to see that happen,” Daddio said. “I understand where (Coach Desko) is coming from. He started saying it a couple years ago when we started struggling. As a faceoff guy, if we get on a hot streak, I think it’s a valuable part, but I understand that. It’s all a personal thing.”
With lacrosse focused on trimming the amount of stalling in the game, Pietramala pointed to faceoffs as one of the few areas where underdog programs can attempt to find an edge. They were a key factor in Bryant making the NCAA Tournament last year.
They also can create unsettled situations and encourage fastbreaks. They help create the momentum swings that make lacrosse an unpredictable game. Without them, lacrosse could see fewer fourth-quarter comebacks and swings of emotion.
While faceoffs remain just a sliver of the game, they’ve become one of the most heavily legislated parts and have been discussed heavily in recent years.
Because players were grabbing the ball with their hands, a second referee was brought to midfield to watch. Penalties were increased for players committing violations. Even the tape on a player’s stick was legislated.
Last year, officials planned to ban certain grips and start the players further from the ball before changing their mind under pressure from faceoff specialists.
Bates said he thinks cheating remains relatively common, while Pietramala and Alberici said the new emphasis by officials has increased the level of fairness significantly.
While the debate has increased in volume in recent years, it’s also an old one.
In 1978, Johns Hopkins’ Ned Radebaugh dominated at the position, winning 20 of 22 faceoffs in a national title win over Cornell. The next year, the faceoff was eliminated.
After a goal, the opposing team took over at midfield.
Coaches bemoaned the switch within a year, claiming it led to specialization, the death of the two-way midfielder and increased stalling.
“We’ve taken away the flow of lacrosse, the passing on the run, which was the good thing about the sport,” Hopkins coach Henry Ciccarone told Sports Illustrated in 1979.
“A good faceoff man could start fast breaks, and fast breaks are the beauty of the game,” Cornell coach Richie Moran said at the time.
The rules were reversed the next year. The experiment flopped.
The game, of course, has changed. Specialists are ingrained. Officials have cracked down on stalling. A shot clock is one of the innovations many coaches believe will come next.
“I’m a faceoff guy so I’m extremely biased,” Syracuse’s Cal Paduda said. “But I love it. It can swing the game so much either way.”
Rule 613 | Face-Off Procedures
(a) Play shall start when one of the officials drops the puck between the sticks of two opposing players.
For face-offs occurring at a designated end zone face-off spot, the players facing-off will stand squarely facing their opponents’ end of the rink and clear of the ice markings. The stick blades of both players shall be in contact with the nearest white area of the face-off spot and clear of the center red area.
For face-offs occurring at the center ice or neutral zone face-off spots, the players facing-off shall squarely face their opponent’s end of the ice and stand approximately one stick length apart.
The attacking player shall be the first to place his stick on the ice, except for a center ice face-off where the visiting team player shall be first to place his stick on the ice.
(b) No other player shall be allowed to enter the face-off circle or come within 15 feet of the players facing-off the puck. All other players must position themselves behind the hash marks on the outer edge of the face-off circle or stand approximately one stick length apart from the opponent.
(c) At the conclusion of the line change procedure [see Rule 205(a) and Glossary], the Official conducting the face-off shall blow his whistle. This will signal each team that they have no more than five seconds to line up for the ensuing face-off. Prior to the conclusion of five seconds, the Official shall conduct a proper face-off.
(d) If a player facing-off fails to take his proper position immediately when directed by the Official, the Official may order him replaced for that face-off by any teammate then on the ice.
If a player, other than the player facing off, fails to maintain his proper position, the center of his team shall be ejected from the face-off.
A second violation of any of the provisions of this subsection by the same team during the same face-off shall result in a minor penalty for delay of game being assessed to the player committing the second violation.
(e) A minor penalty for interference shall be assessed to any player facing-off who makes any physical contact with his opponent’s body by means of his own body or by his stick except in the course of playing the puck after the face-off has been completed.
90,000 Throw-in (soccer) is … What is Throw-in (soccer)?
This term has other meanings, see throw-in.
Player throws in the ball
Rule 15 of the Laws of the Game of Football governs the procedure for restarting play after the ball has left the field of play over the touchline.
Throwing in the ball is one way of restarting play. A goal scored immediately after the throw-in does not count.A throw-in is awarded when the ball completely crosses the sideline of the field, from the place where the ball crossed the line in favor of the opposing team of the player who last touched the ball.
The player throwing in the ball is facing the field and throws the ball with both hands from behind the head, with part of both feet touching either the sideline or the ground outside the sideline. In this case, the ball must cross the sideline at the point at which it left the field. Opposing players must be at least 2 m away from the thrower at the time of the throw-in.The thrower may not touch the ball before it touches another player. The ball is in play when it enters the field of play.
Violations and Punishments
If the player taking the throw-in touches the ball again (not with his hands) before he (the ball) touches any other player, then the opposing team is entitled to a free kick from where the contact occurred.
If the thrower repeatedly touches the ball with his hands:
- If the goalkeeper is within his own penalty area, the opposing team is entitled to a free kick from where the contact occurred;
- If it is a field player or a goalkeeper outside his own penalty area, then depending on the location of the violation, the opposing team is entitled to a free kick or an 11 meter kick.
For all other violations of this Rule, the right to take the throw-in will pass to the opposing team.
- There is virtually no limit to the distance to the sideline from the player taking the throw-in. It is only important that the player with part of both feet touches the ground outside the sideline, is on the same level with the field (for example, you cannot take a throw-in from the stands or from any other elevation), and the ball entered the game at the point through which he left the game.
- If, when taking a throw-in, a player throws the ball along the sideline and fails to throw the ball into the field (this is sometimes the case in football), this is not considered an illegal kick-off. The team gets the right to repeat the throw-in, as it was not actually taken.
- Recently, an acrobatic technique has become popular in football, when the ball is thrown from an out-of-bounds with a forward somersault (video). In addition to the aesthetic effect, such a technique also carries a rational grain – the throw-in angle increases and the ball is imparted an additional speed, as a result of which it flies much further than usual.
Hand throw-in from behind the head
Throwing in the ball from behind the head
- Category: Technique
- Views: 2519
If the ball goes out of bounds, it is brought into play with a throw-in from behind the head with both hands. During the throw, the feet should not come off the ground, their position can be arbitrary. You can start from the starting position, when one foot is slightly in front of the other, or both are parallel.You need to hold the ball from behind with your thumbs, the rest – on the sides. It is necessary to raise the ball by the head, lean back and at the same time, bending your knees, tilt the body back. Then you need to straighten the body, transferring the ball from behind the head forward, stretching your arms in the direction of its flight. Release the ball and continue moving your arms in that direction.
1. Hold the ball with both hands.
2. Keep your feet on the ground.
3. First tilt the housing back, then forward.
4. Learn to continue moving your arms in the direction of the ball and enter the playing field.
The above description of the skills (techniques) of ball handling in football allows you to successfully teach the basics of the game in sectional lessons. The teacher should strive to select pedagogically justified means aimed at the formation of the players’ technical skill and at the development of systems and body functions that ensure the formation of sports equipment. The solution of these problems is complicated by the fact that sectional
classes are short-lived, and the trainees did not go through the system of sports selection and do not always correspond to the model characteristics of this sport.It is important that from lesson to lesson the children feel progress in their technical, tactical and physical fitness, and the coach reinforced these sensations with objective results of control testing, which includes tasks for the ball handling technique
(passing, stopping the ball, shots on goal) and assessment motor abilities associated with playing football .
|90 ‘+01’||Goal kick by Juventus|
|90 ‘+01’||Ajax’s Demi de Zeeu takes a corner kick.|
|90 ‘+01’||Claudio Marchisio prevented a dangerous moment, but knocked the ball out for a corner …|
|90 ‘+01’||Demi de Zeeuw does cross|
|90 ‘+01’||Giorgio Chiellini clears the ball and relieves the pressure on the goal|
|90 ‘+03’||Alex Manninger took and took the ball out|
|90 ‘+01’||Urbi Emanuelsson from Ajax takes a corner.|
|90 ‘+03’||Urby Emanuelson makes a cross|
|90 ‘+03’||Alex Manninger took and collected the ball at the exit|
|90 ‘+01’||Felipe Melo prevented a dangerous moment, but knocked the ball out for a corner …|
|90 ‘+01’||Jan Vertonghen crosses|
|90 ‘+03’||Ajax’s Jan Vertongen passes into the box|
|90 ‘+02’||Juventus throws in in their own side|
|90 ‘||Today’s attendance is 16441 fans|
|90 ‘+04’||That’s it! The Referee blows the final whistle|
|90 ‘+03’||Ajax throws in in the opponent’s half|
|90 ‘+02’||Christian Eriksen crosses|
|90 ‘+01’||The fourth referee indicates that 3 minutes will be added|
|90 ‘||The home team has 44% possession and the away team has 56%|
|89 ‘||Ajax throws in in the opponent’s half|
|89′||Demi de Zeeuw struck but was blocked.|
|89 ’||Ajax throws in in the opponent’s half|
|89’||Ajax’s Demi de Zeeuv plays for a corner.|
|88 ‘||Zdenek Grygera prevented a dangerous moment, but knocked the ball out for a corner …|
|88′||Demi de Zeeuw makes a cross|
|88 ‘||Ajax takes a throw-in in the opponent’s half|
|88 ‘||David Trezeguet heads the goal, but the goalkeeper makes a save|
|87′||Mauro Camoranesi crosses the ball into the penalty area from free kick|
|87 ‘||Tactical substitution.Alessandro Del Piero is leaving the field to be replaced by Antonio Candreva|
|86 ’||Jan Vertonghen commits a rough foul on an opponent and is cautioned|
|86’||Insane foul. Jan Vertonghen plays rough against the opponent. Infected Mauro Camoranesi|
|85 ‘||Mauro Camoranesi fouls an opponent|
|85′||Christian Eriksen commits a rough foul on an opponent and receives a warning|
|85 ‘||Insane foul.Christian Eriksen plays rough against the opponent. Giorgio Chiellini is injured|
|84 ’||Ajax throws in in his own half of the field|
|84’||Urbi Emanuelsson makes a good shot from a distance, but the goalkeeper is on the alert and saves the team!|
|82 ‘||Goal kick for Juventus|
|82′||Urbi Emanuelsson fired a free kick straight into the wall|
|81 ‘||Felipe Melo fouls …Urby Emanuelson injured|
|80 ‘||Juventus throws in their own side|
|79′||Juventus throws in their own side|
|79 ‘||Demi de Zeeuw from Ajax takes the corner.|
|77 ‘||Goal kick will be made by Juventus|
|77′||Tactical substitution.Eyong Eno is leaving the field to be replaced by Dennis Rommedahl|
|77 ‘||Gregory van der Veel misses the target with a long shot|
|77′||Alex Manninger relieves the pressure with a clearance at the gate|
|77 ‘||Demi de Zeeuw crosses the ball into the penalty area from a free kick|
|77′||Mauro Camoranesi fouled an opponent|
|75 ‘||Gregory van der Wiel fouls.Paolo De Chellie injured|
|75 ’||Ajax throws in in the opponent’s half of the field|
|75’||Tactical substitution. Marko Pantelic is leaving the field to be replaced by Urbi Emanuelson|
|73 ’||Christian Eriksen has a good shot from a distance, but the goalkeeper is on the alert and saves the team!|
|73 ‘||Martin Stekelenburg took and took the ball out|
|72′||Alessandro Del Piero crosses|
|72 ‘||Toby Alderweireld clears the ball and relieves the pressure on the goal|
|72 ‘||Alessandro Del Piero from Juventus takes a corner.|
|72 ’||Alessandro Del Piero takes a free kick and the ball goes for a corner after the goalkeeper save|
|71’||Tactical substitution. Diego is leaving the field to be replaced by Mauro Camoranesi|
|70 ’||Eyong Eno commits a rough foul on an opponent and is cautioned|
|70’||Insane foul. Eyong Eno plays rough against the opponent.Mohammed Sissoko suffered|
|69 ’||Goal kick will be made by Juventus|
|69’||Chance! Ajax’s Sim de Jong heads past|
|69 ‘||Jan Vertonghen crosses over|
|67′||Oleger relieves the pressure with a clearance|
|67 ‘||Diego crosses the ball into the box from a free kick|
|67′||Ajax player commits a foul|
|66 ‘||Eyong Eno fouls an opponent|
|65 ‘||Juventus throw in in the opponent’s half|
|64′||Goal kick from Juventus|
|64 ‘||Tactical substitution.Miralem Soleimani is leaving the field to be replaced by Hyunjun Sok|
|64 ‘||Marco Pantelic fails to hit the target with a long shot|
|64′||Miralem Soleimani from Ajax passes the ball in the box area|
|62 ‘||Goal kick will be made by Ajax|
|62′||Alessandro Del Piero decided to shoot from a free-kick, but did it unsuccessfully|
|61 ‘||The referee does not like controversy – it is for this that Felipe Melo has now received a yellow|
|61 ‘||Eyong Eno is breaking the rules.Alessandro Del Piero injured|
|60 ‘||Goal kick for Juventus|
|60′||Demi de Zeeuw crosses the ball into the box from a free kick|
|60 ‘||Felipe Melo fouls. Sim de Jong is injured|
|59 ‘||Jan Vertonghen fouls. Diego injured|
|58 ‘||Ajax throws in in the opponent’s half|
|58′||Juventus throws in in his own side|
|57 ‘||Shot kicks in Juventus|
|57 ‘||Christian Eriksen crosses over|
|57′||Giorgio Chiellini clears the ball and relieves the pressure on the goal|
|56 ‘||Pantelic Marko from Ajax passes the ball in the box|
|56 ‘||Demi de Zeeuv fouls.Claudio Marchisio is injured|
|55 ‘||Eyong Eno fouls. Diego injured|
|55 ‘||Ajax throws in in the opponent’s half|
|54′||Ajax throws in his own side|
|54 ‘||Giorgio Chiellini clears the ball and relieves the pressure on the goal|
|54 ‘||Gregory van der Veel crosses over|
|53′||Alessandro Del Piero handles|
|53 ‘||Christian Eriksen made a good try.Shot on target, but the keeper is alert|
|53 ‘||Nicola Legrottaglie relieves the pressure with a clearance|
|53′||A player from Ajax takes a long throw into the opponent’s box|
|52 ‘||David Trezeguet from Juventus is offside|
|51′||Ajax throws in in his own half of the field|
|51 ‘||own half of the field|
|50 ‘||Goal kick will be made by Juventus|
|50′||Chance! Marko Pantelic from Ajax heads through|
|50 ’||Ajax’s Demi de Zeeuv takes a corner.|
|50 ‘||Claudio Marchisio prevented a dangerous moment, but knocked the ball out for a corner …|
|50′||Miralem Suleimani makes a cross|
|49 ‘||Alessandro Del Piero from Juventus is ruled offside|
|48 ‘||Ajax throws in in the opponent’s half|
|48′||Nicola Legrottaglie relieves the pressure on goal|
|48 ‘||Demi de Zeeuv makes a cross|
|47′||Juventus throws in in their own half of the field|
|47 ‘||Toby Alderweireld fouls.Diego is injured|
|46 ‘||Gregory van der Veele fouls. Alessandro Del Piero was injured|
|46 ’||The second half began|
|45’ +01 ’||End. The referee whistles three times to indicate that the match is over|
|45 ‘+01’||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|45 ‘+01’||Diego from Juventus offside|
|45 ‘+01’||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|45 ‘+01’||Sim de Jong clears the ball and relieves pressure on the goal|
|45 ‘+01’||Alessandro Del Piero crosses the ball into the box from a free kick|
|45 ‘+01’||The fourth referee shows to be added 1 minute (s)|
|45 ‘||Toby Alderweireld fouls.Injured Alessandro Del Piero|
|44 ’||David Trezeguet relieves the pressure with a clearance|
|44’||Ajax’s Demi de Zeeuw takes a corner.|
|44 ’||Marko Pantelich bounced the ball off the goal|
|44’||Mohammed Sissoko fouls. Gregory van der Wiel is injured|
|43 ’||Felipe Melo fouled an opponent|
|42’||Claudio Marchisio fouls.Jan Vertonghen injured|
|41 ‘||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|40′||Juventus throws in in their own half|
|40 ‘||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|40 ‘||Diego kicks in but is blocked.|
|40 ’||Nicola Legrottaglie relieves the pressure with a clearance|
|40’||Ajax’s Demi de Zeeuv takes a corner.|
|38 ‘||Goal kick from Ajax|
|38′||Felipe Melo crosses over|
|38 ‘||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|38 ‘||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|37′||Christian Eriksen fouls. Claudio Marchisio injured|
|35 ’||Juventus throws in in their own half of the field|
|35’||Paolo De Celier fouls.Demi de Zeeuw is injured|
|35 ’||Demi de Zeeuv fouls. Felipe Melo was injured|
|33 ‘||Mohammed Sissoko struck but was blocked.|
|33 ‘||Diego crosses the ball into the penalty area from a free kick|
|33′||Eyong Eno punished for pushing Diego|
|32 ‘||Toby Alderweireld|
|32 ‘||Diego from Juventus takes the corner.|
|32 ‘||So close! Nicola Legrottaglie struck his head but the ball was knocked out of the ribbon!|
|32 ’||Oleger relieves the pressure with a clearance|
|32’||Alessandro Del Piero from Juventus takes a corner.|
|31 ‘||So close! Giorgio Chiellini struck his head but the ball was knocked out of the ribbon!|
|31 ‘||Alessandro Del Piero from Juventus takes a corner.|
|31 ‘||Gregory van der Veel prevented a dangerous moment, but knocked the ball out for a corner …|
|31′||Paolo De Chell crosses over|
|30 ‘||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|29 ‘||David Trezeguet from Juventus is offside|
|29′||Ajax throws in in the opponent’s half|
|28 ‘||Juventus throw in in their own side|
|27′||Juventus throw in their side|
|27 ‘||Juventus throw in their own side fields|
|27 ‘||Miralem Suleimani of Ajax is offside|
|26′||Juvent mustache makes a throw-in in his own half of the field|
|25 ‘||Martin Stekelenburg took and took the ball at the exit|
|25′||Felipe Melo makes a cross|
|25 ‘||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|25 ‘||Oleger clears the ball and relieves the pressure on the goal|
|25′||Paolo De Cellier crosses|
|24 ‘||Goal kick for Juventus|
|23′||Ajax’s Jan Vertongen fails to hit the ball well –|
|23 ‘||Alex Manninger clears the ball and relieves the pressure on the goal|
|23 ‘||Christian Eriksen from Ajax takes a corner.|
|23 ’||Goal kick by Juventus|
|23’||Chance! Ajax’s Marco Pantelic heads wide|
|23 ‘||Christian Eriksen crosses over|
|22′||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|21 ‘||Juventus throw in home side|
|21 ‘||Juventus throw in home side|
|21′||David Trezeguet of Juventus is offside|
|19 ‘||Juventus throw in in their own half of the pitch|
|17′||Goal kick for Ajax|
|17 ‘||Juventus’s David Trezeguet misses the target|
|17 ‘||Boom! Mohammed Sissoko struck his head on the frame!|
|17 ‘||Alessandro Del Piero from Juventus takes a corner.|
|17 ‘||Oleger prevented a dangerous moment, but knocked the ball out for a corner …|
|17′||Claudio Marchisio makes a cross|
|16 ‘||Ajax throws in in their own half of the field|
|16 ‘||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|15′||Amauri was injured and replaced.David Trezeguet enters the field.|
|13 ‘||Goal kick by Juventus|
|13′||Chance! Ajax’s Sim de Jong heads past|
|13 ‘||Demi de Zeeuv crosses for|
|12′||Goal kick for Juventus|
|12 ‘||Sim de Jong fails to hit the target from a distance|
|11 ‘||Alessandro Del Piero from Juventus takes a corner.|
|11 ‘||Gregory van der Veel prevented a dangerous moment, but knocked the ball out for a corner …|
|11′||Paolo De Chell crosses over|
|10 ‘||Ajax takes a throw-in in their own half of the field|
|09 ‘||Diego of Juventus takes a corner.|
|09 ‘||Amauri bounced off the goal|
|09′||Miralem Soleimani of Ajax is offside|
|08 ‘||Juventus throws in on his half of the pitch|
|08 ‘||Match will resume with a dropped ball|
|08 ‘||Diego is on the lawn.He is injured and receives medical attention on the field.|
|08 ‘||Match stopped|
|07′||Goal kick from Ajax|
|06 ‘||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|05 ‘||Goal kick for Juventus|
|05′||Jan Vertonghen crosses|
|04 ‘||Goal kick for Ajax|
|04 ‘||Marko Pantelic strikes a good shot from afar, but the goalkeeper is on the alert and saves the team!|
|04 ’||Ajax throws in in his own half of the field|
|03’||Claudio Marchisio throws a good shot from afar, but the goalkeeper is on the alert and saves the team!|
|03 ‘||Juventus throws in in the opponent’s half|
|02′||Juventus throws in in their own half|
|01 ‘||Mohammed Sissoko violates regulations.Christian Eriksen injured|
|01 ‘||Juventus starts from center|
|00′||The referee starts the match|
|00 ‘||Welcome to Stadio Olimpico, Turin. The match will start in about 5 minutes.|
Fragment No. 13 (Throw-in) from the Fragments series
Many years ago in Berlin I was greatly surprised by the Pergamon Altar by its radical refusal to restore what was lost.I was surprised, firstly, how formally convincing the scattered pieces of bodies look, and secondly, how significant the docking of the body by dressing is. If in Ancient Greece there was no prohibition (and accordingly) of a fetish associated with a naked body, then in Christian times only faces and hands worked already. Such censorship by civilization seemed to me very expressive. It was an impetus, but then I thought about a more direct salvation of human animal nature, repressed culture. Then I thought about nature museums and the “museum of culture” (the “Museum” project).Then the fragments of the altar of Zeus in Pergamum (180 BC) became fundamentally important to me. It’s all about the same trauma caused by culture. The cupping voids (like black squares in printing, covering the censored) work in the same way as the taxidermy scars on the Tennis Player’s body in my Museum. That traumatized, that in the “Museum” looks like scars, here is simply cut off and omitted. The only thing left is what is allowed to be shown. Culture is inevitably prohibitive. But if at least one small area is prohibited, the ban will extend further.
It seems to me that the view of a modern person is inevitably fragmented – too much information and too little time. You have to catch messages on the fly. I saw an ear, a shoulder – and it is good. But the main thing is often not even a fragment, but their arrangement in relation to each other, dynamics, movement, passion. As a sculptor, after the Pergamon altar, I began to cut off everything unnecessary with great enthusiasm. In the body, and even dressed, there is a lot of superfluous, it interferes. Impact energy is restored by the movement of the hand, head, foot support.Everything. Why do we need an expressionless ass, back, shoulders? And then it turns out that due to cultural prohibitions and denominations, a new plastic is born. This is art. It remains only to decide how much excess should be removed in order to allow plastic to awaken the imagination of a cultured person. Sometimes you need to remove almost everything. The less it remains, the more meaningful and expressive it will become. Back in the 1980s, I was interested in looking at the nonviolent ability to reduce reality to a minimum and maximum degree of expressiveness.At that time I was making “Fragments” of glass and thinking about the flight of a bird without the bird itself. The new “Fragments” for me continue this line, combining the animality of passion and the transparency of its embodiment.
90,000 What the attackers think about on the face-offs
This element, which is simple at first glance, starts each period of each hockey match, after which it repeats after each stop of the game – on average 60-70 times per match. This is, of course, about faceoffs.
The viewer, watching the meeting with half an eye, pays attention only to which team gets the puck, and every time it gets to the guys for whom this viewer is rooting, his soul becomes a little warmer. Even if he does not even close, how much dexterity, skill and thorough planning are needed for the puck to bounce to whoever it needs at least 50% of the time.
Do you want to know what a center forward should think about every time he leaves for a spot? On this topic, we spoke with several star center-forwards, who routinely have to face off 15-20 face-offs per match.
“There is a lot to keep in mind, especially if the throw-in is near your goal or in the attacking zone,” Pittsburgh captain Sidney Crosby explained to NHL.com. ? In what situation is your team: in the majority, minority or equal squad? How much time is left until the end of this segment? Is there a specific and simple combination that will allow us to quickly change, or for this everyone will have to work more? There are a lot of things to think about.And, of course, you need to be sure that your partners are aware of what is happening, because very often it is your wingers, who at this time are holding back the extreme opponents, who will help you win the throw-in. But since we do it so often, all these factors are automatically scrolled through our heads in a couple of seconds. ” I estimate – who is my opponent, – told the NHL.com / ru Boston forward Patrice Bergeron, four-time Selka Trophy winner. – Lefty? Right-handed? The guy I know? A guy I don’t know? Where are his partners located, how did they leave? What, from my point of view, does he have intentions? Basically, all you’re trying to do is win the face-off. It’s the most important. But you need to think about all the factors that frame this particular throw-in. “
We have all seen hundreds of times how partners just before the throw-in discuss something, hotly gesturing.Moreover, the center forward does not necessarily take the floor in these debates. Bergeron’s explanations:
Video: Bergeron scores on the majority
“In some cases, when you know where you would like to send the puck from a point, you have to be sure that your partner knows about it and will be there to get the puck. But this is not at all the kind of meeting that I am alone in. It is a committee, because we must have an agreed plan of action for any scenario, whether you win a throw-in or lose.But when we are trying to play a planned combination, then, of course, there should be both the wingers and the defenders in the course. “
It often happens that two nominal center-forwards play in one link. they have an advantage: everyone stands on a point on the flank on which it is more convenient for him. Such a luxury had last season, for example, the forward of “Toronto” Auston Matthews.
“I usually play with William Nylander, and we each become his forte, which certainly helps, ” he told the NHL.com / ru. – Before last season, the league tightened the screws a bit in the rules, it became more difficult to cheat. Although the guys, getting to the point, are still looking for any advantage. “
Video: TOP-BAF: Nylander scored from Matthews’s cool pass
For Mark Scheifly, faceoffs have become a particularly complex science that requires an instant analysis of the entire database accumulated in his head.
“Every throw-in is a completely new beast,” said the Winnipeg center forward. – Naturally, you always take a standard stance, but depending on whether you are fighting, for example, with Mikko Koivu or Ryan Johansen, you need to do it differently.It’s the same with Connor McDavid or Stephen Stamkos. The most important thing with face-offs, I think, is that you have to have a wide arsenal of skills, tactics and strategies, because if you do the same thing every time, your opponents will quickly find a key to you. It is very important to alternate technique. This is the only way to consistently achieve success on the face-offs. ”
For all his tricks, Scheifli is a good but far from outstanding spot master, winning 51.2% of the face-offs last season.This is an indicator with which he shared only 61st place in the league among forwards who have played at least 500 pieces. A truly elite score is 55% or more. There were only 17 such people in the NHL last year. Former Buffalo forward Ryan O’Reilly (traded to St. Louis in the summer) was the best by a whopping 248 face-offs won over his closest pursuer, and he had a better percentage of 60.0%. From year to year, the top ten virtuosos in this category, in addition to O’Reilly, include Antoine Vermette, Claude Giroud, Jay Beagle and Jonathan Toews.
Video: BAF-FLO: O’Reilly sends the puck under the crossbar
It is curious that Russian hockey players play on the spot – one of the traditionally weakest skills of their entire arsenal. Apparently, there is not enough emphasis on this in Russian hockey schools. No less than 500 faceoffs last season in the NHL were played by 120 people, among whom there were only four Russians. Here are their results: Vladislav Namestnikov – 45.8% (101st place), Artem Anisimov – 45.7% (102nd place), Evgeny Kuznetsov – 44.2% (107th place) and Evgeny Malkin – 43 , 7% (110th place).There were seven Canadians and three Americans in the top ten of last season, while Leon Dreiseitl became the best of the Europeans (56.1%, 11th place).
[Latest NHL News on Twitter @NHLrussia]
last season alone, 913 face-offs out of 1,726 (52.3%) – But this is the most important part of the game.And for me, with the number of faceoffs that I play, it is extremely important to do it successfully. This is what brings puck ownership to your team. For example, I studied the manners and tendencies of many linesmen. Despite the fact that there are rules that clearly describe their actions, each of them has their own habits. And I have also worked out a special process, how not to disclose my intentions to the opponent in advance and at the same time try to find out what plan he has and decide how to adapt to it. “
Parts of the lesson
Organizational and methodological instructions
Explaining the tasks of the lesson
Complex of general developmental exercises with ball 974000 974000 30 min
In pairs (1 ball for 2 players, distance between partners 15 m)
Technique training displacement, stoics footballer but.
Adopt the positions of the guard. At the sound signal, raise yourself on your toes, and then return to the starting position.
Take the position of a protective stance, walk forward and backward, right and left, and then run at a slow pace
Exercises in pairs.Standing facing each other in the position of a protective stand, the players, upon a signal, move around the court in this position, actively working with their hands and trying to shove their partner with their hand in the shin.
Catching a high-flying ball in a jump.
Catching a ball flying at chest level
It is not recommended to catch a ball on the chest from a high flying ball goalkeeper
Try to determine both the flight time of the ball and the speed of your actions
Piem of a rolling ball
As soon as the palms touch the ball to the stomach
Kicking the ball
Kicking the ball preferably with both fists
Passing the ball in motion (forward and backward 977 9002
In pairs (external, internal, direct pull)
In pairs: head, feet
Passing the ball in pairs
9002 10 min
Assists in triplets
Hip, chest, head
Shots on goal
|breathing and attention exercises.|
Thank you for your attention, Alexander Petrushak worked for you.With the victory! See you on February 24 at the second match of the 1/8 final of the playoffs between Avangard and Neftekhimik!
Match statistics: Shots: 54-68; Shots on target: 34-31; Goals: 2-1; Face-offs: 37-34; Blocked shots: 15-7; Strength techniques: 8-8; Foul against a player: 3-3; Penalty: 16-8
3rd period stats: Shots: 19-18; Shots on target: 14-9; Goals: 0-0; Throw-ins: 9-10; Blocked shots: 5-3; Strength techniques: 2-2; Foul against a player: 1-0; Penalty: 0-4
That’s it, the final siren!
Throw-in in our zone
6 seconds only remains!
Perezhogin misses on empty
Replacement of the goalkeeper for the guests 5 by 5
Time out for Neftekhimik
Sudnitsin ran to change, but then he returned, and the sixth field was already out
Perezhogin runs away in a counterattack, but our forward could not push through the defender
Last two minutes of 3 periods
Manages to keep the puck with our guys, that’s great
Lemtyugov had a great moment, but the goalkeeper could not beat
Kempney played well on interception
Chernikov loaded hidden from the side – Sudnicin covered, the throw-in will be in the away zone
The tension grows, a little more than five minutes remains to play in the third
Polygalov threw from the left circle – Furkh took him into the trap
Grigorenko threw dangerously, there was a ricochet, but the puck passed by in the end
But our guys do not allow you to go to shock positions
Nizhnekamsk residents spend a lot of time in our zone
Erath clicks from the mustache – blocked
10 minutes played in the third period
Sexton’s sly shot – our goalkeeper is on the alert
Milovzorov sharply throws in touch – Furkh just drags!
Kempney Unloads His Cannon – Sudnicin Parries
Neftekhimik in full force
Lekomtsev snapped into touch – the keeper recaptured with difficulty, Parshin was not allowed to add
A minute behind until nothing works
Kitarov alone killed 20 seconds
5 minutes played in the third
Zdunov made an individual pass and threw the bottom – Furkh coped
Kempney snaps into the far – next to the bar
Pervyshin loaded from his zone and hit the target – the keeper caught
Kulikov in touch from the slides – past
Lemtyugov made his way well for a nickle, but it was difficult to throw an accentuated one
Shields kissed – by
Neftekhimik actively moved forward
Match statistics: Shots: 35-50; Shots on target: 20-22; Goals: 2-1; Face-offs: 28-24 Blocked shots: 10-4; Strength techniques: 6-6; Foul against a player: 2-3; Penalty: 16-4
2nd period stats: Shots: 14-29; Shots on target: 7-14; Goals: 2-1; Faceoffs: 11-13 Blocked shots: 5-1; Strength techniques: 1-3; Foul against a player: 0-1; Penalty: 12-0
Yakimov throws twice in a row – Dominator is in the game!
Last minute of the period
Kvapil from under the defender to the near – Furkh on the spot
Glukhov ran well, decided to throw Lesha himself – the goalkeeper parried
Sexton is very dangerous in the distance – Furh parries
Teeth with Berezin had a little quarrel now, the guys talked in a raised voice
Zubov launched an attack, Erat made a masterpiece blind pass to an empty net, Perezhogin just threw it into an open corner – 2: 1!
GOAL! 2: 1
(Ilya Zubov, Erat Martin)
SASHAAAA PERZHOGIN !!!
Volkov dangerously rolled onto the gate – Lemtyugov worked and cleaned up
Mikheev makes a long throw – the goalkeeper catches
Kempney kissed the bar with all his heart!
Grigorenko shot a heavy shot, and Shchitov corrected on a nickle – 1: 1
GOAL! 1: 1
(Lyamin Kirill, Grigorenko Evgeniy)
Vanguard in full force
Grigorenko whip from his mustache – Furkh parries
Lyamin from blue to distant – past
Throwing the puck out of the zone
Sexton throws with brushes – barbell
(Attack to the head and neck area)
Shoots shields from the side – Furkh catches
Khokhryakov threatened in the counterattack, but failed to complete
Perezhogin sharply with brushes – the keeper coped
Petrov gave out on a nickle from behind the front, Lauta adjusted to the shot and asked the goalkeeper – 1: 0!
GOAL! 1: 0
(Petrov Yuri, Chernikov Alexander)
ARTHURRRR LAUTAAAAAA !!!
Kvapil made a solo raid and made a throw to the close one – inaccurate
Sexton sharply with brushes at close range – Furh reflects
Kulikov threw out of the fight – by
1st period stats: Shots: 21-21; Shots on target: 13-8; Goals: 0-0; Throw-ins: 17-11; Blocked shots: 5-3; Strength techniques: 5-3; Foul against a player: 2-2; Penalty: 4-4
A small skirmish took place outside the gates of the guests: Lemtyugov versus Berezin and Bondarev, it did not come to a fight
Last minute of the period
Wolves are dangerously correcting on a nickle – Furkh is fine
Gusev kissed the blue one, the ricochet happened from Chernikov’s skate – the goalkeeper covers the puck
Neftekhimik in full force
Slaughter click Lekomtsev – Sudnitsin drags
Parshin whip from his mustache – past
Lauta on touch charges after Pervyshin’s pass – the goalkeeper parries
Erath threw the bottom from the blue – keeper
Vanguard in full force
Zhukov with an uncomfortable close-up – our keeper beats off
40 seconds calmly fought back
Tough enough hockey is going on now
10 minutes played in the first period
Zhukov was throwing dangerously with a ricochet – Furkh on the alert
After a sharp counterattack, he throws his teeth at the close one – Sudnitsin is in place
Zdunov’s sly throw from his mustache – it did not quite work out exactly
Parshin saw Khokhryakov well and made a well-timed pass, Petya made a turn, drove outside the goal and threw it on target – the keeper was on the alert
Aneliov threw from the blue line – the goalkeeper caught the puck
Careful while both teams
Milovzorov makes a sharp throw – next to the bar
Petrov pierced at point-blank range – by
5 minutes behind, a tense game on our court
Pyanov loses a duel to Sudnitsin in close combat
Neftekhimik in full force
Pervyshin charges lethally, but misses the target
Lauta threw from the left circle – higher
Vanguard in full force
Ryasensky from the blue kissed – our goalkeeper is on the spot
We hold the defense well, we held out for a minute
Furkh parries a dangerous throw by Polygalov!
Sergeev fired from the crawl zone on horseback – past
Playoffs in Omsk have started!
national anthem of the Russian Federation
Teams appear on ice
Starting Goalkeepers: Dominik Furch (33) – Alexander Sudnitsin (35)
Composition of “Vanguard” in fives:
1st: Andrey Pervyshin (76) – Ivan Lekomtsev (56), Martin Erat (91) – Ilya Zubov-k (38) – Alexander Perezhogin (37)
2nd: Michal Kempni (3) – Yuri Alexandrov (2), Anton Burdasov (71) – Alexey Glukhov (23) – Nikolay Lemtyugov (13)
3rd: Yunas Anelev (5) – Sergei Gusev (8), Denis Parshin (27) – Pyotr Khokhryakov (26) – Ilya Mikheev (66)
4th: Ilya Dervuk (53), Alexander Chernikov (22) – Yuri Petrov (18) – Artur Lauta (32), Valentin Pyanov (45)
The composition of “Neftekhimik” in fives:
1st: Andrey Sergeev (26) – Evgeny Ryasensky (7), Dan Sexton (42) – Igor Polygalov (71) – Egor Milovzorov (70)
2nd: Kirill Lyamin (3) – Nikita Shchitov-k (44), Marek Kvapil (90) – Jeff Taffe (20) – Mikhail Zhukov (11)
3rd: Alexey Bondarev (8) – Maxim Berezin (5), Igor Volkov (50) – Bogdan Yakimov (4) – Evgeny Grigorenko (38)
4th: Alexander Bryntsev (22), Alexander Kitarov (13) – Pavel Kulikov (17) – Pavel Zdunov (95), Pavel Poryadin (24)
Good day! In 40 minutes, the first match of the 1/8 finals of the KHL playoffs between Avangard Omsk and Neftekhimik Nizhnekamsk will begin at the Omsk Arena.