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can everyone pummel and hand fight greco roman style or muay thai style pummel?? can most transition between belly to belly under hooks to mixed over /under . can any pummel open / slow hand fight and apply elbows like anderson silva`s video escape clinch says ?? do most of the clinch fighters know of and study greg nelson and eric paulson greco roman ...


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Concepts offer mutiple opportunities: they are general and widely applicable, and as such they allow to compress information in order for you to learn and rememeber more stuff. they are a useful tool to discover, analyze and refine techniques; this ranges from pioneering a new technique to adapting certain techniques to your own body and fighting style. ...


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Attempting such a kick is one thing, but given how easily the opponent can pull push or twist you with the leg they're holding, and all the ways in which your attempted kick might miss or make more or less contact than hoped, it's very presumptuous to assume anything about how you'll land afterwards let alone "fall with the hands to the floor and bring your ...


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The legality of the move has already been answered by Juann and others in the comments. Even if it was legal, this would be a poor option. If a Muay Thai opponent grabs your leg (catches your kick), the next thing they are going to do is smash the thigh of your supporting leg. They are not going to give you a moment to start launching your own convoluted ...


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nothing but your feet may ever touch the mat. With that in mind, there is no kick you can perform that will have enough leverage to do any damage or even cause slight discomfort to your opponent. The only reasonable course of action here would be to punch him in the face until he lets go.


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Whoa… I also wrote about Hicks' law here… (This is from my blog ricardopezaobjj.com) http://wp.me/p4VTOj-1x


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Having started in kung fu, where it's said every long form has 108 steps, I am awash in techniques. The problem is Hick's Law. Netting it out: the more techniques you have to choose from, the longer it's going to take you to choose, and therefore the longer it will take you to react. There's a counter-force, the power law of practice that reduces the ...


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Concepts are both broad and specific. Thomas made a good point by bringing up the armbar. Fundamentally there is a concept that applies to every armbar you do from every position. You have to control at the wrist and at the shoulder and then pressure right above the elbow, just to make it really simple. From there, you can go more conceptual or more ...



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