Mar 25, 2020

Pot the Ball in Snooker

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←Older revision Revision as of 05:49, 26 March 2020
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=== Knowing Hand and Body Placement ===
 
=== Knowing Hand and Body Placement ===
 
#Find your stance. Position yourself behind the cue ball. If you are a right-handed player, your right foot should be behind you, directly opposite where the cue stick is aiming at the cue ball. Your left foot will be in front of you and at a comfortable angle that helps you to maintain balance.[[Image:Pot the Ball in Snooker Step 5 Version 2.jpg|center]]
 
#Find your stance. Position yourself behind the cue ball. If you are a right-handed player, your right foot should be behind you, directly opposite where the cue stick is aiming at the cue ball. Your left foot will be in front of you and at a comfortable angle that helps you to maintain balance.[[Image:Pot the Ball in Snooker Step 5 Version 2.jpg|center]]
#Position your aiming hand. Your front hand will create a "bridge" and provide your cue stick with balance as you drive through the shot. There are multiple ways to form a "bridge", and you will want to experiment until you find the one that works for you.<ref>https://ift.tt/2JfWAGv>[[Image:Pot the Ball in Snooker Step 6.jpg|center]]
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#Position your aiming hand. Your front hand will create a "bridge" and provide your cue stick with balance as you drive through the shot. There are multiple ways to form a "bridge", and you will want to experiment until you find the one that works for you. [[Image:Pot the Ball in Snooker Step 6.jpg|center]]
 
#*The “open bridge” or “V bridge”  rest the cue stick in the V formed by the bottom of your thumb and the top of your index finger.  
 
#*The “open bridge” or “V bridge”  rest the cue stick in the V formed by the bottom of your thumb and the top of your index finger.  
 
#*The "closed bridge" involves letting the cue rest on your middle finger and wrapping your index finger around it to form a closed loop that the cue slides through.
 
#*The "closed bridge" involves letting the cue rest on your middle finger and wrapping your index finger around it to form a closed loop that the cue slides through.


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