Open Post Offense - Motion Offense, Diagrams, Drills,and PlaysThe open post offense is a great offense that is used at every level. It has gone by thename of the 5 out offense, the spread offense, and the backdoor offense. It is called thesenames because there are no offensive players in the post and the offense is spread out.Why Would You Use The Open Post Offense? Undersized Team & Exploit Opposing Team's Strengths - If you have an undersizedteam, the open post is a great offense to use to exploit the opposing team's size. Eventhough you may have mismatches defensively in the post, you can create mismatches onthe offensive end against the opposing team's bigger and slower players. No Low Post Threats & Utilizing Your Strengths - This is similar to the reason above,except you may have some size but these players prefer to play along the perimeter. Ratherthan trying to put a square peg into a round hole, you adjust to your team's strengths. Good Penetrators and Outside Shooters - If you have players that attack the basketwell and you have good outside shooters, the open post offense will open up the lane soyour players can attack the basket. If the defense collapses on the penetration, your outsideshooters can locate open spots along the perimeter for drive and kick situations. Easy to Teach - This is relatively easy to teach and can be taught quickly. Delay Game - This is a great offense to use as a delay game. The continuous pattern ofcutting and screening while keeping the floor spread enables you to extend the time spenton each offensive possession. You can even extend the offense out to 25 to 28 feet to makethe defense guard more area. Great For Youth Teams - This is the offense that we recommend for all youth teams. Ifyou can get your teams to cut properly and attack screens properly, I can promise you thatcoaches at the next level will be very grateful to you and you will see more of your playershave success at the next level.This also gives you more practice time to work on skills. Better players that understand howto play team basketball equal better teams.Even if you would like to add post options later, the open post is still a great foundationaloffense for all youth and middle school teams.Here are some basic open post rules: Pass and move - screen or cut.Fill the open spot.If overplayed, go backdoor.Based on the coach, they will add or modify the open post rules. For example:
Do not cut until the passer is looking at you.Take two steps in the opposite direction before cutting to the fill spot.When filling the top, cut to the FT line first. (Bob Huggins)When filling the top, cut straight to the 3-point line.Do not pass to the corners.On every screen, the primary option is to curl.When dribbled at, go backdoor.When dribbled at, use the dribble hand off.When dribbled at, read the defense and attack.These are just examples. There are certainly more. You can set your own rules that you feelcomfortable with and will help your team succeed using the Open Post. I would caution notto implement too many or too many at once.Every coach differs with their approach and there certainly is not one way to teach the openpost offense, but my preference has been to introduce the cutting concepts first. Then afterthey have mastered the cutting concepts within the open post, you can introduce thescreening concepts. After they have mastered both, you can let the players play and pickwhether to cut or screen away.Open Post Offense - Cutting Option (No Screens)The open post starts with 5 players spread onthe court. You have a player on top, one playeron each wing, and one player in each corner.To initiate movement, both wing players cutthrough.The corner players fill the wing.
1 passes to 2 on the wing.1 performs a rear cut or face cut to the basket.If 1 is open, 2 passes to 1.If 1 is not open, 1 finishes the cut at the rim,then cuts to the opposite corner.3 fills the top.4 fills the wing.2 passes to 3.2 basket cuts, then fills the open spot on theperimeter which is the ball side corner.5 fills the wing.You can also have 1 and 4 interchange tooccupy the weakside defense.Any time a player cutting to the ball isoverplayed by the defense, the player cuts tothe basket which is called a back door cut.In this situation, 5 cuts backdoor.
Open Post Offense - Screening OptionTo initiate the offense, 5 screens for 2. 4screens for 3.1 passes to 2, then screens for 3.3 fakes opposite, then curls around the screenand finishes the cut at the basket.
After 3 clears the screen, 1 opens up to theball.1 then cuts to the top.3 fills the corner.4 fills the wing.2 passes to 1.2 screens for 5.5 curls around the screen and finishes the cut atthe basket.2 opens up to the ball, then fills the wingposition.5 fills the open spot which is in the right corner.
As mentioned before, any time you areoverplayed you cut backdoor.In this diagram, the defense overplays 2's cut tothe wing, so 2 cuts backdoor.This is part of the reason you may want to teachthe cutting option first. This makes thetransition to the screening option much easierbecause the players have already developed thehabit to cut backdoor when overplayed.Open Post Offense Practice Drills - Cutting DrillTwo coaches or players are in the wing area.The coach closest to the baseline holds abasketball.1 initiates the drill and passes to the coachwithout a ball on the wing.1 basket cuts and coach passes the ball to 1 forthe lay up.
2 fills the top then cuts backdoor as if thedefense was overplaying them. The other coachpasses to 2 for a lay up.Open Post Offense Practice Drills - Screening DrillTwo coaches or players are in the wing area.The coach closest to the baseline holds abasketball.1 passes to the coach on the wing, then screensfor 2.2 curls the screen and the bottom coach passesthe ball to 2 for a jump shot in the lane or a layup.
After the screen, 1 cuts to the ball and shoots ajump shot.Open Post Offense - Set Play #11 passes to 3.After 1 cuts to the basket, he turns and sets aflex screen for 4. 4 cuts to the ball side block.
As 1 sets the screen, 2 finds 1's defender andsets a screen.1 cuts off of the screen.Open Post Offense - Set Play #21 passes to 3.As 1 cuts to the basket, 2 and 4 set a doublescreen for 1.
Open Post Offense - Motion Offense, Diagrams, Drills, and Plays The open post offense is a great offense that is used at every level. It has gone by the name of the 5 out offense, the spread offense, and the backdoor offense. It is called these names because there are no offensive players in the post and the
the offense categories listed below. For example, if an inmate has committed both a sex offense and a robbery, he/she will be counted in the sex offense category, NOT in the robbery category, according to the offense severity hierarchy. The offense severity hierarchy for the most serious violent offense factor is as follows: 1. Murder 2. Sex .
COUNTY Archery Season Firearms Season Muzzleloader Season Lands Open Sept. 13 Sept.20 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Nov. 1 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Nov. 22 Jan. 3 Jan. 10 Jan. 17 Jan. 24 Nov. 15 (jJr. Hunt) Nov. 29 Dec. 6 Jan. 10 Dec. 20 Dec. 27 ALLEGANY Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open Open .
Stanford Motion-Zone Offense Below are diagrams of the offense presented in the video by Coach VanDerveer. This is a "patterned zone offense" and could be used not only by higher level teams, but also i
(5) Amie Zyla expansion of sex offense definition. (A)Generally. Except as limited by subparagraph (B) or (C), the term "sex offense" means‐‐ (i) a criminal offense that has an element involving a sexual act or sexual contact with another; (ii) a criminal offense that is a specified offense against a minor;
(5) Amie Zyla expansion of sex offense definition. (A) Generally. Except as limited by subparagraph (B) or (C), the term "sex offense" means-- (i) a criminal offense that has an element involving a sexual act or sexual contact with another; (ii) a criminal offense that is a specified offense against a minor;
Lesson 14: Simple harmonic motion, Waves (Sections 10.6-11.9) Lesson 14, page 1 Circular Motion and Simple Harmonic Motion The projection of uniform circular motion along any axis (the x-axis here) is the same as simple harmonic motion. We use our understanding of uniform circular motion to arrive at the equations of simple harmonic motion.
Simple Harmonic Motion The motion of a vibrating mass-spring system is an example of simple harmonic motion. Simple harmonic motion describes any periodic motion that is the result of a restoring force that is proportional to displacement. Because simple harmonic motion involves a restoring force, every simple harmonic motion is a back-
Meekings 2 Contents 3 Declaration 4 Abstract 6 A Mist that Rises from the Sea 215 How A Personal History is Constructed: An Annotated Index of the Past 215 A. Aberdeen Bestiary 226 B. Beginnings 233 C. Chronophobia 237 H. Happiness