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Basketball 101 by Mind Map: Basketball 101
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Basketball 101

I can learn the basic rules of basketball. I can understand what it means to play effective defense on the basketball court. I can use the proper technique to shoot a jump shot or make a bounce pass.

Skills

The Bounce Pass

Playing Defense

The Dunk

Offense

The Basics of the Game

Rules of the Game

Assessment: Quizlet

Current NBA Standings

Coaching

Coaching Basketball

Bobby Knight

Robert Montgomery "Bob" Knight is an American retired basketball coach. Nicknamed "The General", Knight won 902 NCAA Division I men's college basketball games, the most all-time at the time of his retirement and currently second all-time, behind his former player and assistant coach Mike Krzyzewski of Duke University. Knight is best known as the head coach of the Indiana Hoosiers from 1971–2000. He also coached at Texas Tech and at Army. While at Indiana, Knight led his teams to three NCAA championships, one National Invitation Tournament championship, and 11 Big Ten Conference championships. He received National Coach of the Year honors four times and Big Ten Coach of the Year honors eight times. In 1984, he coached the USA men's Olympic team to a gold medal, becoming one of only three basketball coaches to win an NCAA title, NIT title, and an Olympic gold medal. Knight was one of college basketball's most successful and innovative coaches, having perfected and popularized the motion offense. He has also been praised for running clean programs and graduating most of his players.

John Wooden

John Robert Wooden was an American basketball player and coach. Nicknamed the "Wizard of Westwood," as head coach at UCLA he won ten NCAA national championships in a 12-year period, including an unprecedented seven in a row. Within this period, his teams won a men's basketball-record 88 consecutive games. Wooden's streak of seven consecutive NCAA Championships is even more remarkable and impressive because to this day no other coach or school has won the tournament more than two consecutive years. Wooden was named national coach of the year six times. As a 5' 10" guard, Wooden was the first to be named basketball All-American three times, and the 1932 Purdue team on which he played as a senior was retroactively recognized as the pre-NCAA Tournament national champion by the Helms Athletic Foundation and the Premo-Porretta Power Poll. Wooden was named a member of the Basketball Hall of Fame as a player and as a coach, the first person ever enshrined in both categories. Only Lenny Wilkens, Bill Sharman and Tommy Heinsohn have since been accorded the same honors.

Phil Jackson

Philip Douglas "Phil" Jackson is an American professional basketball executive, former coach and former player, currently serving as president of the New York Knicks in the National Basketball Association. Jackson was the head coach of the Chicago Bulls from 1989 until 1998, during which Chicago won six NBA championships. His next team, the Los Angeles Lakers, won five championships from 2000 until 2010. In total, Jackson has won 11 NBA titles as a coach, surpassing the previous record of nine set by Red Auerbach. He also won two championships as a player with the Knicks in 1970 and 1973, and holds the NBA record for the most combined championships as a player and a head coach. He also has the highest winning percentage of any NBA coach. Jackson is known for his use of Tex Winter's triangle offense as well as a holistic approach to coaching that is influenced by Eastern philosophy, earning him the nickname "Zen Master". Jackson cites Robert Pirsig's book Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance as one of the major guiding forces in his life. He also applies Native American spiritual practices as documented in his book Sacred Hoops.

Personnel on the Court

Positions on the Court

Could also list some of the exceptions to what are the accepted eg Dirk Nowinski , 7' playing the 2 or 3 position, shooting several 3 pointers ea game, plus an unstopable fadaway jump shot----Also, a discussion on what is the most important quality of a successful BB player, Size, Skills, Athleticsm sp, Attitude/Heart, Genetics, Right place at the right time, determination, Coaching vs.the skills of the players, How much time is put in by a player to be outstanding and does all of this practice guarantee success, what else is needed?, Is there a big difference between the best players form 40 or 50 years ago and why, (good research project, e.g. Oscar Robertson, triple double are for a full season;; Peak age for the greatest success, Another interesting question is who make the best coaches,the star player or the average or below player, how and why? And untimely does any of this stuff transfer to being successful in regular life?

Chemistry: When is a Dream Team Not A Dream Team?

The Greats