Goodness, you do sound like a great mentor to Collegiate D1, High Level athletes.stop getting upset after missing or losing
if your a average its for a good reason.
enjoy being a average and have fun learning what you can.
En garde. Asking about if the splash might be correct with bottom left and not including the cb position. I’m pretty sure ball goes left and down off third ball not just to the side hitting it that speed…..3 railing the 11
couldnt help it
Not what I'm saying. What I'm saying is that each player must have a developmental agenda to advance as a player. I'm suggesting that it is a mistake for an average player to dedicate too much of their practice time to the break in their practice sessions, because an average player has other more immediate developmental needs. Conversely, it would not be a mistake for a 700 Fargo to spend gobs of their practice time on their break, because at that level, the break matters a lot more.I think average mistakes means just that, mistakes not player speed. Experienced players may make the same mistakes as a newer player that neither should make.
A mistake does not cease to be a mistake because a player has become a good player in spite of it.
To further this one. In 8 ball. Taking the shot that is closer to them instead of walking around the table to take a better shot…Rushing and not looking at where the next cueball position needs to be. Like, physically walking around to look.
By lack of English, I think he was referring to justnum's writing skills.Wait but I know a lot pros who just use center ball.
Absolutely. I have seen many players who rarely run a rack but they want to break like Shane. It's pointless to break well if you can't run three balls because you don't know about draw or natural follow angles yet. While the standard refrain is to work on your weaknesses, it's maybe more useful to say work where you will get the largest return. Often that's fundamentals and that's a hard sell because there is no obvious immediate reward.... I'm suggesting that it is a mistake for an average player to dedicate too much of their practice time to the break in their practice sessions, because an average player has other more immediate developmental needs. ....
GuiltyRushing and not looking at where the next cueball position needs to be. Like, physically walking around to look.