Pazartesi , 4 Ocak 2016

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Ahmet Dedeoğlu’nun Fast Break ve Early Offense Sistemi

Benim fast break sistemimde point guardlar savunma ribaundu sonrası ilk pası kenarlara açılıp alırlar ve aldıklarında ortadan değil de ortanın sağ veya sol yanındaki kulvarlardan çok hızlı top sürerken orta kulvardan ribaundu almayan ilk uzun koşar pas alırsa atar alamazsa top tarafındaki alçak pivot pozisyonunda post up yapar..Arkadan ribaundu alıp ilk pası veren uzun koşacak ve o da üç sayı çizgisinin üzerinde yani tepede guard pozisyonunda pas bekler..Pas alırsa üç sayı da atabilir..Sol veya sağ kanatlar yani 2 ve 3 numaralar sol ve sağ köşede pas bekleyecek..Pas alırlarsa top tarafında post up yapan uzunu besleyecekler ya kendileri şut atacaklar ya da tepeye gelen diğer uzuna pas verecekler..Bu opsiyonlardan sayı bulunmazsa hiç duraklamadan yani zaman kaybetmeden secondary break denilen daha önceden çalışılmış hücum oyunları uygulanacak..Hiç bir numara,sinyal veya kod çağırmadan sayı yedikten sonra,faul atışından sonra veya ribaund alındıktan sonra hızlı hücum sonunda daha önce çalışılmış geçiş oyunlarını uygulamak sete set numaralı veya isimle kodlandırılmış hücum setlerini oynamaktan daha verimli ve kolaydır..

İşte benim uzunları koşturan ve topla buluşturan fast break sistemim ve ilk pas ile birlikte tüm pozisyonların koşu kulvarları..Fast break gerçekleşmezse, fast break sonrası Secondary Break veya Early Offense/Erken Hücum denilen geçiş oyunları..

Basketball Fast Break
Most of the time in a basketball game, the more shots you take, the more points you score. In fact, a GREAT goal for any basketball team should be to get a SHOT every time the team gains possesion of the basketball. Have you ever thought about that? In youth basketball games, it is common to find that over half the time the youth team gets the ball, they DO NOT get a shot.
As basketball coaches, we sometimes are a little too proud of our Offense and Plays and want our kids to really set it up, run it, and execute. But, youth basketball players will get plenty of that type of coaching as they grow up and play at higher levels. Not to say that some structure is not important, but we think it is fine to bring it up and shoot it within the first or second pass. We like to change sides of the floor and reverse the ball, and we like to throw it inside, but we are also good if we bring the ball up and shoot it if we are open.
It is better to take what some coaches would call a bad shot, than not take a shot at all. There is always a chance of an offensive rebound and second shot. Generally, we like to tell the kids that GOOD things happen when we shoot, and we want them ALL to SHOOT IT!
A 5th grade team that scores 40 points or more in a game, will have fun and get better regardless of the win/loss record, because the kids are moving, passing, dribbling, and SHOOTING.
The Basketball Fast Break is key to playing this way!
The Outlet Pass

The concept of TRANSITION, in other words, having 5 players IMMEDIATLEY convert from Defense to Offense, is important to get the kids to understand. It is a fact that the kids will generally run harder when their team has the ball, than when they are running back on defense. So, there is an advantage with the fast break.
The first step on the fast break is THE OUTLET PASS.
The outlet pass should be made on the ball side of the rebound or steal – free throw line extended – one step from out of bounds on the sideline. The outlet pass should be made wide and NOT in the middle of the floor.

The Basketball Fast Break Structure

We give the kids a number – 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5.
This allows us to assign responsibilities and spots for each player on the break.
1 – gets the outlet pass
2 and 3 – are exactly the same – they each pick a different side of the floor and SPRINT to the other end.
4 – sprints to the top of the key.
5 – sprints to the rim and then post on the ball side block.

As Player 1 brings the ball up the floor we want him to pick a side and NOT be in the middle of the floor. This is different than a lot of coaches teach the fast break.
As Player 1 crosses half court, if he only see’s 2 or fewer defensive players back, we are going attack the basket to shoot the ball within 5 seconds if possible. Most coaches will call this a Primary Break.
If there are 3 are more defenders back, we will go to the spots shown above and first look to throw it in to Player 5 on the post. Most coaches will call this a Secondary Break.
Ball Reversal

As we bring the ball to one side we also bring the defense strongly to that side of the floor. Now the ball Reversal happens.
As 1 reads Player 5’s defender – if the defense is playing on hte high side, we pass to Player 2 in the corner, and after 5 leg whips and seals the defender high away from the basket, Player 2 passes to 5 for a lay-up.
If Player 5 is played low or behind, we reverse the ball to Player 4 and look high-low to 5, then continue the reveersal to Player 3 looking for 5 posting on the other block.
Please see diagram below for diagram of this action.

Player 1, 2, 4, and 3 are all threats to SHOOT IT if they are not guarded closely. Player 1, getting the ball lower than Player 4 initially, will create a terrific Back Door opportunity for Player 4 on the ball reversal. If Player 4 is overplayed in the passing lane, the defender will likely have feet parallel to the passing lane in order to see the ball below. Player should “break the noodle” and cut backdoor to the basket.
As we contimue the ball reversal to Player 3, we look hard inside for 5. Any of the players can drive to the basket if their defender is too close – Explode Step, Explode Crossover, Rocker – Jab Step, Shot Fake all in effect.
The spacing and timing of the set will provide great opportunities for the kids to PLAY with their fundamental skills. Most of the dribble drive penetration is met with help rotation from Player 5’s defender and create a perfect 3D – Drive, Draw, Dish opportunity.
There are many other options for continuity out of this Basketball Fast Break. We have found that youth basketball teams can become very successful at playing a quicker paced game under control with this type of break.
KEY POINTS

– Goal is to get a SHOT every time we get the ball

– Get the ball down the court and SHOOT IT before the defense gets back

– Outlet Pass is KEY – wide on the ball side of the rebound

– 2 or fewer defenders back – shoot it within 5 seconds

– 3 or more defenders back – bring it down the side – look inside – reverse and ball – BE A PLAYER from Triple Threat Position when you catch it!

The key to a successful early push is a team’s ability to make the transition to offense and bust out faster than the opponent can make a defensive transition and get back. If executed to perfection early push usually ends up with an easy shot off an out numbered situation. However, gaining an out numbered player advantage is not the only benefit from an early push. Easy baskets and/or defensive fouls are also a result of the defensive players not having enough time to set up, and often end up out of position unable to make a play. Easy baskets and defensive fouls off player mismatches are another benefit to the early push, since the defensive players do not have ample amount of time to assume their desired matchups.

Basically, early push is a three lane attack with court balance and spacing being crucial. The ball is outletted or inbounded to a specific point guard O1 who in turn pushes the ball up the court on a head up, hard dribble. The player O4 inbounding the ball or making the outlet pass assumes the trailer position. The shooting guard O2 and quick forward O3 break out to the wings, running wide lanes. The post O5 runs the middle lane on a fly route or doubles back to become the secondary outlet against full court pressure.

Player Roles & Responsibilities

Early push execution demands that players assume and carry out definite assignments and responsibilities on every break. This will allow players to become specialist in their assigned roles and will keep the court balance by preventing two players assuming the same position on a break during a game. Except for the post and trail positions, interchange player roles after they master their primary role.

1. Point Guard – Best Ballhandler
2. Right Wing – Most Accurate Long Range Shooter
3. Left Wing – Best All-around Player
4. Post Fly – Strong Forward or Post
5. Trailer – Best Defensive Rebounder

Basic Actions

Basic Action – Pass Ahead

Basic action begins with a quick but safe outlet or inbounds pass to point O1 on the move. O1 immediately looks up the court to pass ahead to shooters O2 or O3 sprinting out on wings or to O5 flying down middle. When O1 cannot pass ahead, O1 advances the ball on a hard dribble. Shooters have green light to shoot any open shot since the defense is at a big rebounding disadvantage during transition.
If/when the early push does not create a good shot or advantage it is important to move right into the offensive flow without allowing the defense to set up.
Basic Action – Dribble Penetration

Once point O1 crosses half court, O1 looks to “Pound Cake” the ball directly inside to O5 or to pass to wing O2. Trailer O4 down screens for O3 on weakside. When O1 passes to O2, O1 screens away for shooter O3. If O2 is unable to feed post O5, O2 makes a reversal pass out to O3 coming off O4’s and O1’s tandem down screens.

Pressure Release

Help Option – Diagonal Cut

If/when the inbounds pass to point O1 is contested or doubled team, post O5 doubles back receiving the secondary inbounds pass from O4. O5 then looks to hit O1 on diagonal cut. O2 and O3 fill outside lanes while O4 and O5 trail.
Help Option – Both Primary and Secondary Outlets Denied

If/when both the primary and secondary receivers O1 and O5 are denied, wings O2 and O3 break back to help out. Point O1 breaks long and O4 looks to make a baseball pass to O1, leading O1 to opposite free throw circle. If the long pass to O1 is not available, O5 looks to inbound to O2 or after a made shot run along baseline and inbounds to O3. When O1 does not receive the long pass, O1 breaks to the sideline that the ball is inbounded looking for feed.
Early Push – Numbered Break Variations

Back Screen (Lob)

Occasionally during the game, a weakside back screen can be executed very effectively. Instead of the normal down screen, wing O3 breaks up to the free throw line and sets a solid back screen for trailer O4. Point O1, after focusing the defense attention away from the back screen by faking an entry pass to O2, makes an over the top lob pass to O4.

Back Screen – Left Side Entry

To initiate the weakside lob, O2 breaks up to the free throw line and sets a solid back screen for trailer O4. Point O1, after focusing the defense attention away from the back screen by faking an entry pass to O3, makes an over the top lob pass to O4.

Mid Screen

Mid Screen action is initiated by trailer O4 setting a mid screen for O1. The point guard has the options of turning the corner for a hard drive to the basket, a pull up jumper if the defense goes below O4’s screen, feeding O4 rolling to basket when the defense switches or making a kick out pass to the shooter spotting up on the wing when their defender drops off to help out on O1’s dribble penetration.
Left Side Entry

Mid Screen action is initated by trailer O4 setting a mid screen for O1. The point O1 has the options of turning the corner for a hard drive to the basket, a pull up jumper (if the defense goes below O4’s screen, feeding O4 rolling to the basket when the defense switches or making a kick out pass to the shooter spotting up on the wing if their defender drops off to help out on O1’s dribble penetration.

Erken Hücum Oyunları
Günümüz basketbolu artık çok daha fazla hızlı hücuma dayanan dolayısı ile daha fazla fast break organizasyonun antrenmanlarda fazlası ile çalışılması gereken bir durum haline gelmiştir.

Takım kimyasında fast break organizasyonu yada o olmazsa geçiş oyunu ile hücum çeşitliliğini sağlamak ve bitirmek kaliteli takım olma yolunda ciddi adımlar atıldığını gösteren unsurlardır.

Oyuncular şekildeki gibi koşu açılarına ve pozisyonlarına sahiptirler.1 numara pası köşede yerleşmiş 2 numaraya aktarır.

2
Şekil 2 de 2 numara pası 1 numaraya iade eder o sırada 4 numara tepe noktasındadır. 5 numara 2 numaradan 1 numaraya iade top gittiğinde konum değiştirir ve ters post mevkisine hareketlenir. Dışarıda pas yapan oyuncular daha sonra 3 numara tarafından 5 numaraya atılacak pas ile sayı şansı kovalanır.

3 numaranın şekil 2 de atış şansı yada 5 numaraya pas açısı sağlayamadığını varsayalım.Top 3 numarada 4 numara ve 1 numara cornerde bekleyen 2 numaraya sıralı perdeleme yapar ve 2 numara bu perdelemelerden yararlanıp şut atmak için tepe noktasına çıkar.

4
Perdelemeden sonra 4 numara post bölgesine 1 numara sağ forvet konumunda yerlerini alır.Top 2 numaradadır.2 Numara ya birebir oynar ya da uzunlardan birini çağırıp ikili oynar..

Girls Basketball Drills – Fast Break Tactics with Tara VanDerveer

Alan savunmalarına karşı da; rakip bir alan savunması bir adam adama yaparsa geçiş oyunlarının akışı karışmaması için fast break sonrası perdelemeli değişik geçiş oyunlarımız var..Yani yukarıdaki çizimlerdeki geçiş oyunlarının haricinde yine aynı akıcılıkta ancak biraz değiştirerek uyguladığımız farklı birkaç tane daha geçiş oyununu da kullanıyoruz..Aşağıdaki videoda iki sezon kullandığımız ve şampiyonluklarımızda önemli bir yer tutan zone ile man to man için aynı uygulamayı kullandığımız geçiş oyunlarını izleyebilirsiniz..

Alan savunmasına karşı yukarıda  izlediğiniz aynı geçiş hücumlarını aşağıdaki videoda izleyebilirsiniz…

 Aşağıdaki sistem tam benim yıllarca uygulattığım transition offense sistemidir…

The “Loyola Marymount” break was developed by Paul Westhead. Coach Westhead developed a reputation as a free thinker throughout his coaching career. While at LaSalle College in the 70s and 80s, his “0” defense gained widespread notoriety when it was learned that the defense was named because one defender was asked to play no (zero) defense. All he was expected to do was anticipate a steal or a shot and take off down the floor to the offensive end and look for the ball.
In the early 80s, he moved to Loyola Marymount University, where he developed a transition offense system that led to his teams being the highest scoring team in NCAA history.
As I mentioned before, it’s not the pattern that makes the play, it is the philosophy. Coach Westhead’s philosophy was that he wanted to get a shot up in less than 7 seconds. He tried to create such a frenetic pace, that the other team would just give up. Often they did, out of utter exhaustion.
I am not going to recommend to you that you adapt a similar philosophy. But, to enact that philosophy, Coach Westhead developed a break where its beauty was its simplicity. It featured numbered lanes and specific early cuts to follow ball reversal. By the time the ball was reversed, it had to be up at the basket. It is that simplicity that allows it to fit in with the half court offenses in this transition offense system.

The LMU break, like the Carolina Break, is a numbered break.
2 runs to the right corner.
3 runs to the left corner.
5 runs to the right block.
4 trails and goes to the left elbow.
1 advances the ball on the dribble as quickly as he can and tests the drive to the middle.
The first option all players have when they receive a pass is to shoot.

1 can headman the ball to either 2, 3, or 4.
The player’s first option is to shoot.

If the ball is headmanned to the corner and he does not take a shot, he can look in to 5 in the low post or to 4 as the trailer.

If the pass goes to 4, it has changed sides of the court. Anytime the ball changes sides, the 5 man cuts block to block.
1 fills the wing.
4 looks to pass into 5 as he cuts.

4 can swing the ball to 3.
5 cuts block to block.

If 3 does not shoot, he looks into 5 on the block.

Karşı potaya herkes kendi kulvarlarından çok süratli ve pas isteyerek gittikten sonra hiç duraksamadan yerleşip önceden numaralandırılmış aşağıdaki gibi alternatif geçiş oyunlarını oynayabilirsiniz…

Roy Williams on Transition Offense
These notes on the Carolina Transition Offense came from Creighton Burns’ newsletter who found it on the Xs and Os of basketball.
Idea is to play 94 feet of offense. Why? Unlike the perception that running teams play without discipline, you as the coach has control if you practice the right way every day. Transition offense is a great recruiting tool obviously, its easy to sell players on it. Finally, a quick scoring offense prevents teams from pressing you full court.
Teaching Points
– Always outlet ball side because its faster.
– Players should catch the ball on the run and run their lanes as wide as possible.
– Reverse the ball, get it going side-to-side as much as possible.
– Bigs should run rim to rim with the trailing big looking to hit the other big on the run or on early post-up.
– If there are 2 or less defenders, try to score in 2 or less passes. Run the secondary break if more than 2 defenders.
Secondary Break Rules
– Minimum of 3 passes unless you have an open layup
– Move from side to side
– Shoulder to hip coming of all screens
– Get the ball into the post
Secondary Break For Hansbrough and 3-pointers:

This past season, the Tar Heels did one of 2 things. They got the ball into Tyler Hansbrough early; and they hit a ton of early 3-pointers. They accomplished this mostly through their secondary break and early offense.
They start the offense in the most vanilla of ways. Ty Lawson dribbles up one side of the floor. The ball is reversed to the opposite site and Hansbrough who attempts to seal his defender to shoot his little turn and shoot 2-footer off the glass.
http://www.coachingtoolbox.net/wp-content/uploads/2011/09/carolinatransition1.png
If they are unable to get the ball into Hansbrough because of a fronting defense or so, O4 comes to set a ball screen for O3 on the wing (O4 usually isn’t so high after the ball reversal). O2 sets a cross screen for O5 who goes under the screen while O3 comes off the ball screen shoulder to hip. If O3 can shoot the 3-pointer, he does so. Otherwise, O3 should drive into the middle of the floor, Hansbrough should be right underneath the basket if X5 goes to help on penetration. O1 has shuffled to a spot on the top of the key, this is also where a lot of 3-pointers happen as the defense collapses on the penetration.
http://www.coachingtoolbox.net/wp-content/uploads/2011/09/carolinatransition2.png
Finally, if O3 is unable to do any of the above, they go with a screen the screener action with O4 setting a down screen for O2 coming up to the wing. O3 can hit O2 for the 3-pointer (usually Ellington). O3 cuts opposite wing-corner. If all else fails, O3 passes back to O1 and then UNC runs their true motion offense.

http://www.coachingtoolbox.net/wp-content/uploads/2011/09/carolinatransition31.png
The UNC secondary break is exceptionally simple, yet when executed properly, it is very hard to stop as we’ve seen the past several years with UNC. Getting the ball into the post early on, and shooting well from the perimeter are obviously crucial.


Click here for a short video ofCoach Williams teaching the Carolina transition game.

Alan savunmasından fast break çıkışı ve geçiş hücumu…

 


About This Play/Drill

This Texas Seconary Action was run by the Longhorns against Kansas State.

There is a lot of ball screening action in this set, plus the use of the stagger early on gives the offense a chance for an early shot.

Rick Barnes has done a masterful job rebuilding the Longhorns offense this year and this set shows the number of options which can ben executed in a Secondary Offense.

  • Basketball Play - Texas Secondary

    1 (Taylor – 1) looks to dribble enter on the wing and make a quick post pass to 4 (Holmes – 10)

    If the first look isn’t open, 1 (Taylor – 1) reverses the ball to 5 (Ridley – 55) as 2 (Holland – 2) moves to the block as the ball is thrown to the wing and 4 (Holmes – 10) follows the ball looking for a pass

  • Basketball Play - Texas Secondary

    1 (Taylor – 1) & 5 (Ridley – 55) move to set the double staggered screen for 2 (Holland – 2) who comes off the double looking to catch & shoot at the top of the key

    1 (Taylor – 1) pops out to the wing & 5 (Ridley – 55) looks to seal his man

  • Basketball Play - Texas Secondary

    1 (Taylor – 1) can enter the ball to 5 (Ridley – 55) in the post off the quick ball reversal when no shot is taken by 2 (Holland – 2) at the top of the key

    If the post pass is not open:

    1 (Taylor – 1) dribbles off the wing and passes to 2 (Holland – 2) re-locating to the opposite side

    3 (Felix – 3) slides down creating space

  • Basketball Play - Texas Secondary

    2 (Holland – 2) executes a wing DHO with 3 (Felix – 3) who then receives the SPNR from 4 (Holmes – 10)

    3 (Felix – 3) comes off the screen and can pass inside or in this situation looks to hit 1 (Taylor – 1)

    2 (Holland – 2) comes off the DHO and cuts baseline to the ball side looking for a possible pass off the ball reversal

  • Basketball Play - Texas Secondary

    1 (Taylor – 1) receives the end of shot clock ball screen from 4 (Holmes – 10) and looks to attack the rim

– See more at: http://www.fastmodelsports.com/library/basketball/fastdraw/18058/play-Texas-Secondary#sthash.r4RJEIkd.dpuf

 

Ahmet Dedeoğlu’nun Fast Break ve Early Offense Sistemi Reviewed by on . Benim fast break sistemimde point guardlar savunma ribaundu sonrası ilk pası kenarlara açılıp alırlar ve aldıklarında ortadan değil de ortanın sağ veya sol yanı Benim fast break sistemimde point guardlar savunma ribaundu sonrası ilk pası kenarlara açılıp alırlar ve aldıklarında ortadan değil de ortanın sağ veya sol yanı Rating:
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