By Harry L.Mike Harkins, Jerry Krause

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

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Page 43 Diagram 3-6 Post Comeback Diagram 3-7 Reset (4) then passes to (2), and the play continues. See Diagrams 3-8 and 3-9. Diagram 3-8 Diagram 3-9 Offside Stack Shuffle Strongside Play When the ball cannot be entered on the weakside, (1) passes to the strongside wing (3) and makes an outside cut. (3) handoff returns the ball and cuts over (5) to the weakside lay-up area for a possible lob pass. See Diagram 3-10. If (3) is not open, the ball is reversed to (3) at the wing position by (2), who has moved to the point.

See Diagram 2-15. Page 31 Diagram 2-14 Diagram 2-15 (2) may shoot, hit (4) on the roll, or pass to (1) behind the double screen. (3), after screening, cuts across the lane and under (4) to the far wing position. (3) must delay long enough at the double screen to not get in the way of (4)'s "roll" option sliding down the lane to the basket. See Diagram 2-16. (2) may then pass to either wing and restart the pattern in either of the two suggested ways. Diagram 2-17 shows the use of the UCLA slash cut, and Diagram 218 omits it and goes directly to the shuffle phase.

From there, the basic pattern proceeds in its usual manner. See Diagram 3-17. Diagram 3-16 Early Shuffle Diagram 3-17 Weakside Dribble Entry Since the basic pattern is keyed with a weakside entry, it helps when the defense is denying the pass to utilize a dribble entry on that side. In Diagram 3-18, (1) cannot pass to (2) so (1) dribbles at (2), who clears across the lane. In effect, this key simply changes the assignments of players (1) and (2). As soon as (2) has cleared the lane, (3) cuts over (5), and the pattern continues.

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