Spread Motion: 4-Out, 1-In Offense

Spread Motion: 4-Out, 1-In Offense
Spread Motion: 4-Out, 1-In Offense
Item# BD-02903A
Availability: Usually ships the same business day

Product Description

  • Offensive insight from the 2009 Naismith Men's College Basketball Coach of the Year, Jamie Dixon
  • Philosophy and instruction on the 4-out 1-in Motion Offense
  • Discussion of various options within the offense
with Jamie Dixon, TCU Head Coach;
former University of Pittsburgh Head Coach, 3x Big East Champions (2 Regular Season and 1 Tournament);
2009 Naismith Men's College Basketball Coach of the Year;
2010 Jim Phelan National Coach of the Year; 2011 Sporting News Coach of the Year;
Head Coach of the 2009 United States Under-19 Men's Basketball Team that won a Gold Medal at the 2009 FIBA Under-19 World Championship; 2009 USA Basketball National Coach of the Year

Taking pieces from many coaches, Coach Jamie Dixon's 4 out, 1 in motion is hard to guard and puts great pressure on the defense. The priorities of this motion are spacing, screen for driving opportunities and post isolation. A two-guard front guarantees ball reversal, which is crucial to stretching the defense from side to side. Teaching the offense begins from a 3-on-3 alignment. The guard to guard pass creates a diagonal screen for the wing. Keys to the diagonal screen are staying wide on the floor and reading the defense. Seven reads are available for the cutting based on the defense's posture. Another weapon of perimeter motion is the flare screen. The passer receives the screen from the wing, leaving the wing area open for his flare cut. Cuts such as the re-screen/fade, basket cut, curl/screen and back cut. In a post and wing scenario, the back screen becomes a good choice, as well as the re-screen/fade option. Flexibility is gained by allowing perimeter players to cut into an open post area and become back screeners on ball reversal. Screening action involving perimeter and posts is effective and causes mismatches. Dixon also covers the various options after the ball is passed to the post.

53 minutes. 2007.

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