Hockey Basics

Review of: Hockey Basics

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Hockey Basics

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Hockey Basics
Hockey Basics

Six skaters per team are on the ice at a time: a goaltender, or goalie, who stays on the ice for the duration of the game barring injury , and five skaters who take rotating shifts that last from 30 seconds to two minutes or more.

Usually, there are three forwards left wing, right wing, and center and two defenseman on the ice. In certain situations, some teams play with four forwards on the ice and one defenseman.

A hockey rink is marked by a red center line , which divides the surface into two halves of feet There are also goal lines running across the rink 13 feet 4 m from each end.

Sixty feet 18 m from each goal line is a blue line , which marks the boundary of each team's defensive zone. The nets are positioned with their fronts at the red goal line.

To score a goal, players must get the puck into the opposing team's net. The puck must completely cross the goal line for the goal to count.

It can deflect off of any rink surface, or any part of any player on the ice, including feet, prior to entering the net, and still count as a goal, with a few exceptions: If the puck is deliberately kicked in, or batted in with a hand, the goal will be disallowed.

Also, the puck can't be struck with a stick above the 4-foot crossbar of the net. There are two linesmen on the ice during a game.

It's their job to call off-side and icing see below. Use these guidelines to help:. Whenever possible, keep your passes on the ice.

In ice hockey, a penalty results in a player spending time in the penalty box. Ice hockey has three types of penalties: minor, major, and misconduct.

The harsher the penalty, the harsher the punishment. Hockey penalties include:. Butt ending: When a player jabs an opponent with the top end of his stick.

Checking from behind: Whistled when a player hits an opponent who is not aware of the impending contact from behind and therefore cannot defend himself.

Cross checking: When a player makes a check with both hands on the stick. Fighting: Called fisticuffs in the National Hockey League rule book, it is assessed when players drop their gloves and throw punches at each other.

Interference: When a player interferes with or impedes the progress of an opponent who does not have the puck.

So, when you see two players collide, and one player caused it on purpose, he "initiated" the check. Most are legal. However, if you recall the first period where LA's Rob Scuderi 7 was checked from behind into the boards and ended up face down on the ice bleeding for a few minutes The call on the ice was "Boarding" and was assessed a 5 minute major penalty.

During this time, LA scored 3 goals and really put the game away. There are also other types of illegal checks such as cross checking, high sticking, and tripping.

Stick checking and lifting other player's sticks are legal, but if you slash, hook, or use excessive force with your stick, you will get a penalty for it.

Basically, a check can be as simple as poking someone or as violent as running into them and causing them to go flying through the air which can be legal if done in accordance with NHL rules.

The question about when to get youth into hockey for the first time is up to the kid and parents. Many NHL players played Peewee hockey from 3 or 4 years old through high school.

If you just want your kids to be good, or to have fun playing sports, then it is never too late to get involved in hockey.

Adults pick up the sport a little slower, but they still pick it up just the same. I would caution that if you get a child hooked on playing hockey, you may be committing yourself to an expensive sport.

I will not sugar coat the cost. My gear cost me enough that I questioned playing recreationally year over year.

My wife says I am happier the rest of the week after a game regardless of a win or loss. I guess I like the stress relief hockey gives me.

I taught a few friends how to ice skate and roller blade by putting a hockey stick in their hands and pulled them into pick-up games.

When a new skater is focused on chasing the puck, and has a mild crutch to lean on for balance, the feet figure out how to stay under you.

It is really easy to teach someone how to skate for the first time when they are not focused on falling, and you give them a task to chase something.

Also i want to be a hockey mom when i have my kids.. How soon should i start involving him in this sport? Also i must say my tteam LA Kings won last night which made mefall in love more with hockey!!!

Ive learned so much by you, thanks for posting all this info! My question is what do you mean by "checking" does it mean the same as in basketball?

Emily, a line is basically the group of players that play together. So the First Line, also known as the Top Line are your goal scorers and your players that may have been on the team the longest.

The First Line usually will start a game, but they do not have to. The coach can have any line start, and can play the lines in any order.

First Line Top Line , Second Line, Third Line, Fourth Line, Checking Line usually Forth Line. Some teams have a Power Play Line, and a Penalty Kill Line.

Basically, during the game, the coach just wants to be able to yell to his team, "Second Line, your next" and those players know that they will jump over the boards and onto the ice when the players on the ice start coming off the ice.

We hear about lines more from commentators and fans when significant players or strategies influence these lines. I am a Capitals fan, so I know that Alex Ovechkin is on the First Line.

He usually plays with the same players on the Top Line, but this past year, while one of the best centers on the team was recovering, Coach Hunter tried the Second Line center and the Third Line center on the first line.

That kind of thing. Fans like to hear when the Checking Line is on the ice. It may even be fun to know who these guys are.

The checking line in Washington scores a good percent of goals each season. They work hard, but their focus is to disrupt the playing style of opposing teams.

They are out there trying to take advantage of mental mistakes from the other team. Lines really are for the coach to be able to yell who should be on the ice in as little words as possible.

Thanks so much - I starting watching NHL hockey this season, but I couldn't figure out some of the rules, and this helped a lot!

I also hear the term "line" thrown around a lot: "He went from being the center on the first line to being the winger on the third," stuff like that.

What does that mean? What's a line? Each team only has one time out per game. I have never seen a team try to call a second.

In NCAA Basketball, if a player tries to call a timeout after their last timeout, they get a technical foul.

But I have never seen it in hockey. I will have to look into the rules. I bet the refs just remind the team they can't take a second and then drop the puck for play to continue.

Would any official really be asked to make inaccurate calls to boost ratings? Just imagine the fallout if that ever was made public, if it were true.

Phily beating the comeback of Sidney Crosby, and the all star roster of the Pittsburgh Penguins could easily be an argument that it is not credible conspiracy.

I have seen games that made me think of these claims. But I guess I just don't want to believe in them. It would mean my passion for the game is based on a lie and a flawed system.

It would mean I have put love and time into something fabricated. I believe it is an argument brought up when inconsistent calls are made. So people start asking how calls can be made against one team but the same offense went uncalled against the other.

This question becomes a theory that there must be intent and bias towards the team that benefited from the apparently one-sided officiating.

After watching enough of any sport, a viewer will undoubtedly find enough evidence to support this theory, making it fact in their mind, even if there is evidence to prove otherwise.

I don't want to spend too long talking about the ladder of inference. You should look it up. It is really a pretty interesting concept of how people take what they see around them and define their beliefs and their actions in accordance to this data.

But in short, people come up with how they feel officiating is run based on what they have seen. And if a conclusion is formed before enough data can be collected, someone can jump to the wrong conclusion.

For me, I have seen enough games that I can understand the frustration with officiating, but I also don't agree that it is rigged by ratings hungry executives.

Nor is it setup for teams to get more home games by extending a series to 7 games. I am sure the St. Louis market would love more money, but they are a single game away from getting swept out by LA.

Last year, Washington got swept by Tampa Bay in the second round. Detroit, one of the most faithful markets to their team had to watch as Nashville eliminated them quickly this year.

If there was a city in the country that could use revenue and marketing, it would have been Detroit.

But they not only lost in the first round, but they lost quickly. Wow, you can really tell how drunk I was looking back on some of the nonsense in those last posts.

My bad After watching today's game myself and then reading some fans' reactions, I've noticed a pattern of conspiracy theories regarding the officiating in the playoffs.

It's implied that the forces that be want to keep big-ticket players and teams in it for popularity's sake. Even as a casual fan I remember this popping up all the time in the past, too.

Do you think all that talk is just sour grapes or can some fans legitimately argue that poorly-called playoff games are no accident? Hmm, an opportunist Thanks for the effort you made in your answers, I think I'm finally getting it.

I'll still be rooting for the Caps of course, and maybe Ovie will get to make some big contributions now that Hunter is giving him some time.

I really don't know why OV either can't or won't play more defense. I would speculate that he has learned that how he plays brings him success.

So I am guessing that what ever motivations he has, lack of defense has become his habit or style.

I would doubt that any coach anywhere US, Canada, Russia, etc. I play in an amateur league now, and my team is always yelling at each other to play more defense.

I am curious if Alex would even answer that question straight. When players are exposed for bad habits, sometimes they just deflect the question.

After hearing some of his post game and post season interviews, he just says things like "we need to play better" or "We missed it.

I guess looking back at this comment, I remember in all sports growing up, there were always "lazier" players that would cherry pick all day, and that was it.

They were the ones at half court in basketball allowing a 5 on 4 down under basket. They were also the ones sitting on half field playing soccer.

They would have a good chance to score when the goalie could clear it out to him. In hockey, he is an opportunist. I see him the same way as a cherry picker.

But a good cherry pick play catches the defense unaware sometimes and can lead to great scoring chances.

The problem is, they leave the defense stranded down a man. And Lord knows wanting to avoid slapshots is understandable, especially after seeing how many D-men left the ice shaking their hands last night, haha Adhilde, because of how great you've been to me and others regarding timely and informative responses to our queries, and how deftly sensical your responses have been, I really respect you.

So please, please resist all present and future urges to get defensive regarding certain players or teams; not that you really have done so to this point, but to myself and others I think you're as close to an objective hockey source that we'll get, and I truly want to preserve that I still don't understand the anti-defense star culture.

It absolutely blows my mind that such a physical, results-based sport could kowtow to a "specialized" offensive skill set at the expense of effort on defense, especially when said offense isn't producing; again, it seems to me that all OV'd have to do is put forth the effort.

Not too much to ask You've admitted as much, that OV's offensive skills have been emphasized absolutely. Fair enough. But please explain WHY HE CANT PLAY DEFENSE!?

I watch the NHL analysts describing his lackluster effort on the defensive end and wait for them to slam him, and yet they don't.

Like only caring about scoring is okay in a star forward's book. Am I right in that this cultural feature stands out like a sore thumb, or is there some hard-to-define logic to it all?

I know I'm missing something here; please help First off, I just realized I called Miller "Brian Miller" in an earlier post I don't know why But thank you for mentioning him your post.

I don't think he wants to play defense. But I could only guess that. If it is true, then I can only guess why. Many defensive players get serious injuries blocking shots.

Someone needs to ask him. I think defense before offensive is a better strategy, unless you were the Indianapolis Colts the year they won the Super Bowl.

For every point their defense gave up, their offense would get back quickly. For every stop their defense made, the offense would still score.

So, if you have a weak defense, you better have the best offense. Don't get me wrong when I defend OV. I don't think his style of play is good for most teams.

I don't even know if it right for Dale Hunter and the Capitals. I just argue that he has not changed.

He has been the same Alex Ovechkin for as long as he has played hockey. He was celebrated for it a few years back.

But now, he is seen as a liability for it. I stress, I don't know what team can really build around a player such as him, but it sucks that fans and management were completely behind him.

And now it seems like no one wants to be. Before Backstrom got hurt this year, they were a very powerful duo. Because of Backstrom's ability to pass and get the puck to Alex, they were very hard to defend against.

I don't pretend to know what is best in Washington. I like OV now just like I did 6 years ago when Washington was the bottom of the NHL. And, to confirm your statement, the "Wizards-era Jordan" analogy doesn't compute at all IMO, for a few reasons, but most importantly: at that point, Jordan was a legend who was holding onto his own ghost on a mediocre team out of sheer competitiveness; with the Caps, OV is in his prime and surrounded by talent.

Adhilde, thanks for your honest feedback In my past, I've quickly attached to a certain player or team when discovering a new sport based on first impressions, emphasizing obvious skill and effort; I realize that this criteria is somewhat random, yet perfect and fair in that I'm judging favs the same way a very young, new fan would: first impressions.

Long story short, when I started paying attention to the NHL my adoring eyes were squarely set on Ovechkin and Ryan Miller.

Again, this seems random, but I used the same mind and methodology to pick Jimmie Johnson as my favorite NASCAR driver about ten years ago, so, seeing how that worked out, I trust my sports spectator instincts.

These same instincts tell me to push you on this topic. I sympathize with your "the player hasn't changed, just expectations" argument, as it's clear even to a noob like me that Washington has accrued a lot of talent recently and Holtby has been a great, positive surprise.

But to dismantle said argument, I point to the fact that all the reluctance to sacrifice offensive breakout positioning you say OV indulges in has resulted in an underwhelming year and playoffs, goal-wise, for him.

So his one-end style hasn't paid off this year from what I gather; the offensive output hasn't been making up for the lack of defense, thus degrading his value.

I know, I know, Dale Hunter has demanded a playoff-style, defense-first approach I'm looking for a "real talk" answer: Why can't OV just play defense or, again, any other offensive star I just read all about Alexei Yashin, ugh?

If the answer is essentially "He doesn't want to," then as "a newish fan" I have a huge problem with his respectability off the bat, which would be very disappointing since WAS has been "my team" based on those newbie instincts I referenced.

If this is the case, why would a team tolerate such resistance? Please spill your mind to your heart's content, and, if you can, convince me that OV is justified in his one-sided game.

In hockey, we do have many specialized players. But none as highly paid as OV. I have seen many players sell out completely for a team.

They play hard on D, and block shots. They will hurry to help the offensive rush, but be mindful to get back on D.

I think it has been a topic of concern in Washington and across the league when a failed offensive surge ends with Ovechkin gliding back onto the Defensive side of the ice.

He has a lot of talent, there is no dispute there. I think what makes most analysts mad is that he seems to give up once the rush is over.

I have seen him in the defensive zone. When he knows that the defense is either out of position or late coming back, he steps up and defends hard.

Ovechkin has a specific style of play that boarders on reckless. I have not seen the Cup in Washington yet. As much as I want him to play harder, if he gets too far out of his position, then he won't be ready to break out of the defensive zone.

I am not defending that he is less mindful of defense. Years ago, when he got his huge contract, people were not sure how to play against Alex.

He was too big, and too explosive. In the past 2 years, teams have really figured out how to make him less of a factor.

Also, he is the captain of the team. That is voted on by the players. Alex Ovechkin is a bit one sided when it comes to hockey.

But management knew that even when they agreed to pay him a lot. Fans loved him, especially before he got figured out. And players respected him and still do for his speed and heaving hitting.

So what has changed? Not his style. Just our expectations. We want a cup. What is funny about the whole "one dimensional" play discussion is that most defenders are not criticized for not having an offensive mindset.

I want to see Washington win, but I don't think getting all over Alex Ovechkin will make a win appear before us. I have played hockey for so many years.

I could never even come close to the skill Alex has. As a player and fan, I feel Ovechkin is getting beaten up in the media and by fans for no reason other then impatience.

Micheal Jordan went to the Wizards and could not win a championship. He is arguably the most influential and possibly the best professional basketball player ever.

So, what did people say just before he retired in Washington? Did people blame him? Now, it is a hard comparison to make, but I feel OV is playing hard.

He is playing his game. I bet he hates losing as much as the fans hate watching a loss. No star athlete feels successful until they have a trophy to show for it.

I don't mind that Ovechkin is up front more then he is back. The gamble can pay off with high percentage chances to score. Thanks for your comments; they were indeed helpful though I certainly wouldn't have minded the "book's worth" of team descriptions you wrote, and I implore you to post 'em if you still got 'em.

I have yet another question. I've been watching each and every game on the NBC networks, playing the hell out of NHL 12 on my xbox, and regularly checking out sites like prohockeytalk.

So, like everyone else, I've been inundated with talk and speculation over Ovechkin's playing time. Thus, my question is about player specialization.

It seems to me that while other sports have strictly specialized positions, hockey, with its tough, physical, and utterly team-oriented game, would place a premium on "two-way talent" I simply do not understand this.

What the hell is stopping him or any other "skill" player? In virtually any sport, good defensive play is largely the product of effort and willing physicality, not just specialized talent.

I've seen Ovechkin hit people, and hard; he can be a physically overwhelming player except when he tried to check Chara recently, yikes. He's not an idiot, he's able-bodied, he's well-compensated, and all this drama could be laid to rest if he'd only "D-up" Thanks again.

I will address fighting first. That is always a hot topic in hockey. Most leagues fine and suspend players that fight.

The NHL has not stamped out fighting because of it's historic roots in the game. The team General Managers and NHL Commissioner get together every year and talk about how the sport effects their team, fans, and budgets.

It seems that fighting comes up almost every year. The NHL keeps fighting every time. Some years, they come up with different penalties such as off ice fines.

One year, they had in their TV contract that the fights would not be allowed to be televised. For what ever reasons they give each year, fighting is still in the game as a release of frustration.

Call consistency is what every sport wants. I don't think any sport plays games with a looming perception that the officials are going to favor a specific team.

In most sports both national and international, if an official can be held on proof of bias and his or her calls reflect that bias, they are fired and sometimes fined.

This has happened in the Olympics, NBA, FIFA, and the NHL would do the same. I don't like bad calls. But I don't like inconsistency more. I can take bad calls as long as bad calls are getting called both ways.

But it does make me upset when the team I am supporting gets hit with a high stick with no call, and then gets called for a very minor that could not have been called.

Bad calls and inconsistent calls will happen. That is the human element of sports officiating. I had a college professor that introduced the grading scale for a test.

When someone asked him about a curve and his policy on "arguing" questions for more points, he had a unique response that has stuck with me.

My teacher pointed out that people never come to him when he accidentally gives too much credit or too many points when he makes an error in the student's favor.

But you know they will be beating down his door for the 1 point he took away that the student should have had. His point was that people make mistakes both ways, and the result could even out over time.

But we don't like being wronged, so we insist on the fix to our wrong but fail to fix it when it benefits us positively. My point is, bad calls should even out as long as there is consistency.

And in the lack of consistency, you should hope your team you are cheering for can run up the score before the officials can have a significant impact on the game.

Lastly, you mentioned having profesional analysts look at the fundamentals of the game. The funny thing is, most of the analysts are former hockey players and coachees.

They grew up playing the game, and they will probably want to keep the game as it is. Hockey still has some what of a cult following. The United States is so saturated with sports that it is hard for less popular sports to gain ground.

We have the NBA, NFL, MLB, and NCAA Basketball and football. Hockey has always been considered a minority although it is gaining ground.

Ask people if they follow MLS soccer in the US. I live in an MLS market. When we won the cup, the media outlet I work for literally said "oh crap, now we will have to cover more soccer.

I am getting off topic. The NHL is always under review to make good changes to the game. But the people looking at the game to make the changes are those that grew up playing it.

There is very little outside interest on how the game is conducted. Whether you're strapping on the skates yourself or you're the parent of a new hockey player, here's a beginner's guide to getting started playing hockey.

Before stepping on the ice, a new hockey player should be familiar with the basics rules and structure of the game. Children and adults who are new to ice skating should register with a certified Learn to Skate program before taking up ice hockey.

The cost of playing hockey is one of the big issues in the sport, making it difficult for lower-income players to participate.

It takes several hundred dollars to get started, once you account for the purchase of equipment, registration with an ice hockey program in your community, and incidental costs.

Many leagues and associations offer programs to help curtail costs, such as equipment rental, second-hand equipment, and starter kits at a reduced price.

Registration fees vary widely depending on where you live. Playing hockey means busy weekends, early mornings, long drives, and cold rinks, particularly if you are registering a child to play the game.

Remember also that being a member of a team is a commitment. Reliability and punctuality are essential.

At the start of each period, and after stoppages in play due to goals, penalties or the puck leaving the rink, play is initiated with a face-off. I feel really dumb I don't know anyone who likes to lose. The rule is stated that the puck cannot be scored with a "distinct kicking motion. One of these is the goalie and he spends all his time in front of his own net. People who wish to write comments to me directly are encouraged post mail to me directly. Stefan Mandel are allowed to run into a. Hockey Basics Hockey Player Lingo Entry Level overview of the game of hockey Hockey Basketball Ligasystem rosters All About the Ice Hockey Rink Who Invented Hockey Karl Alzner warms up outdoors. This results in a face-off. The glove is not as critical. I dont know if u know this but there is a relativity new pro league cwhl 6 teams mostly all canadain but there is 1 team in that league outta Boston. Third, there are times that teams will cause offsides in Hockey Basics offensive zone intentionally. I tried to explain that she would have on pads, and that she would not feel too much of the impact. The word hockey may have come from the French word hoquetwhich was the name for the hooked sticks used to bat a ball or cork around. Hockey Basics will be discussed in a later topic where minor penalties are explained.
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Hockey Basics Basic Ice Hockey Positions Explained. An ice hockey team is made up of six players, each with a specific position and job. The job of offense is to score goals, and the defense is there to protect the goal. The following list describes each of the hockey positions. This is just a brief instructional video about the basic skills of field hockey. It covers the proper stance/grip, dribbling, passing and receiving skills, a. Center Ice/Face-Off Circle: The face-off circle at center ice is where the puck is put in play (dropping the puck) by the referee at the start of each period and after a goal is scored. During the dropping of the puck, only one player from each team may be in the center ice circle. Ninh explains the basic rules of NHL Ice Hockey in this short video tutorial to get you up to speed with the game. ~Learn about icing, offside, powerplay, pe. Hockey Rules. The Faceoff. Icing in Hockey. Offsides. Minor Infractions with No Penalty. Fighting. The Different Types of Penalties. Boarding & Charging. Cross Checking. Hockey is such a dynamic sport that players are coming off the bench and Cairns Casino Aquis play while the game is still playing. I am not defending that he is less mindful of defense. Yes, if your stick breaks, you must drop it or be given a 2 minute minor penalty. Basic Ice Hockey Positions Explained. An ice hockey team is made up of six players, each with a specific position and job. The job of offense is to score goals, and the defense is there to protect the goal. The following list describes each of the hockey positions. 10/16/ · Make sure the hockey stick is the correct height. With the stick held vertical and the tip of the blade touching the floor, the butt-end should come up to about eye level of a player standing in bare feet, and up to the chin of a player in skates. Ice hockey requires a safety-certified helmet. Skates – Skates are an essential piece of equipment to play ice hockey. Players and parents should place an emphasis on proper fit as skates that are too large (too much room for growth) will hamper skating abilities and comfort. Periodic quality sharpenings are essential for the skater’s success.
Hockey Basics Hockey the NHL Way: The Basics | Rossiter, Sean, Carson, Paul, Quinn, Pat | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und. Marcel's Hockey School: Eishockey Training Videos, Artikel, und Camps um euch zu helfen ein besserer Eishockeyspieler zu werden! Donut Hockey – Basics. Grundposition und Dribbling. Die wichtigsten Grundelemente wie Position oder Dribbling gehören zu den Basics im Donut Hockey. Donut Hockey – Basics. Shooting – Flip Shot. Der Flip Shot ist ein «Trickschuss» – nicht sehr stark, aber überraschend, präzise und sehr vielfältig.

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Dieser Beitrag hat 2 Kommentare

  1. Zulkitaxe

    Es nur die Bedingtheit

  2. Temuro

    Sie soll es — die Unwahrheit sagen.

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