All-purpose Offenses for Men's and Women's Basketball (Art & by Harry L.Mike Harkins, Jerry Krause

By Harry L.Mike Harkins, Jerry Krause

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Additional resources for All-purpose Offenses for Men's and Women's Basketball (Art & Science of Coaching)

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Diagram 1-19 Post Pullout II. The Flash Variation (1) again passes to (4) and screens away for (5), who cuts to the area that was cleared by (2). See Diagram 1-20. This time, however, (1) does not make a replacement cut to point. Instead, the player (1) continues on for (2)'s defender and nails X2 with a definite screen. (2) uses (1)'s screen to flash to the point and receive the ball from (4), for an unmolested jump shot. This shot can be a three pointer if desired. See Diagram 1-21. Page 18 Diagram 1-20 Diagram 1-21 Post Pullout Loop If (1) is not open, the motion is repeated.

3) uses (1) and (5) to cut to the ballside post area. (4) uses (5), (1), and (3) to cut to the point. (1) is the first cutter, (3) the second cutter, and (4) is third. If (3) is not open, (2) passes to (4) at the point. (5) screens down for (1)'s cut to the wing and then pops to the offside high post area, as (4) passes to (1). See Diagram 33. Page 42 Diagram 3-2 Offside Stack Shuffle Diagram 3-3 Reset (4) cuts down the lane and the pattern is repeated. See Diagrams 3-4 and 3-5. Diagram 3-4 Offside Stack Shuffle Diagram 3-5 Reset The Post Comeback Variation It soon becomes obvious that there are no scoring options for (5).

As soon as (2) clears the lane, (3) cuts and the basic pattern is run. Again, it helps if (1) does not pick up the dribble, at least until (3) cuts. See Diagram 3-26. Diagram 3-25 Weakside Screen and Roll Diagram 3-26 Offside Stack Shuffle Page 48 A Two-Player Front Pattern Set If a team wants to run this offense but lacks a strong point guard, they may initiate the basic pattern from a two-player front. Diagram 3-27 shows (1) pass to (3) and cross in front of (2) to screen for the offside forward (4).

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