basketball officiating mechanics is two-fold: 1) to put officials in the right place at the right time looking at the right thing to increase the likelihood of making the right call, and 2) to foster an obvious and visible element of uniformity and consistency amongst all the basketball officials of the MHSAA. PURPOSE 2
Few things can take your performance to a higher level than improving your mechanics. Even a few tweaks to your positioning can make a huge difference in your accuracy. You’ll get more calls right…. Period. Covering both two and three person mechanics and brought to life with Referee’s PlayPic® and MechaniGram® illustrations; Basketball Mechanics Illustrated will show you proper movement, the spots to be in and where you need to look to be in the right place, at the right time, every ...
The only official source for college basketball mechanics is the Basketball Officiating Manual from the CCA. When you pair your rules knowledge with advanced mechanics, illustrated with MechaniGram® graphics from Referee, you will confidently be in the right place at the right time to make every call. The CCA manual is meticulously crafted and continually updated to be your complete source for official college mechanics.
2019‐21 NFHS BASKETBALL OFFICIALS UPDATE Mechanics Changes. MECHANIC CHANGES 2019‐21 Basketball Officials Manual Update. Rule Change
Since basketball is played on a 94 foot long by 50 foot wide court, the 3-Person Officiating System involves different movements and rotations to keep officials in the proper position to make the correct call. The most common movements performed by officials are the transition
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• All officials should maintain the semblance of a wide triangle to cover the court. The officials should be moving to reflect the changing position of the ball. • Don’t ever run backwards • 2 Positions • Lead – Endline primarily focusing on paint • Trail – Opposite side as the Lead and closest to half-court Basic Positioning
lead officials on high-ball screens. A. Lead official: 1. Be ballside. 2. Responsible for the screener and the screener’s defender. 3. Look for holding and pushing by the defender on the screener and then assess the legality of the screener. 4. It is not recommended that the lead official officiate plays higher than the free-throw line extended.
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