Friday, 18 April 2008

Chhiar ve mai2 la!!!

Point tin hian i game a tih hmasawn ngei ka beisei..
  • generally chooses the best option in less time
  • not only looks for the best solution to the problem he is confronted with on the pitch by quickly prioritizing all the various alternatives, but also calculates the risk factors involved. He rarely loses focus until he has resolved the situation.
  • knows in any moment of the match how to give the adequate speed to the ball and to the rhythm of his team.
  • is never rushed and feels secure and confident when performing a particular move anywhere on the pitch. He controls with his eyes all the space around him, in front, behind and to either side, taking full advantage of both very limited space and wide-open spaces! He always appears to have time. He knows that rushing and doing things too quickly tends to produce errors.
  • always tries to achieve a balance between taking risks and safety. Too much risk could mean losing the ball or even the match, while playing without any risk rarely helps to turn the match to your favor. He is brave enough to take risks!
  • stands out because he can adapt to the ever-changing situations in the game, to the referee, to his teammates , to his opponents and to the pitch and weather conditions.
  • knows that things do not always come off. This is why his performance level rarely dips after making a mistake or two or three in a row.
  • knows when and where to pass the ball or when it is better to keep possession.
  • has good optical - motor assessment or spatial awareness. Assesses correctly the distances between him and his teammates and the opposition or to the lines of the pitch and the location of the goals, acquired through many years of practice with simplified games which also sharpened his decision making capacities.
  • keeps it simple. Only a master, an outstanding player, can play simply.
  • knows what he is going to do with the ball before he even receives and controls it.
  • uses his creativity to the benefit of his team and teammates.
  • knows how to play soccer, especially without the ball, constantly making himself available for his teammates to which he offers possible solutions to many situations that arise on the pitch.
  • is a player who contributes all his qualities for the good of his team. A soccer player who doesn't use his intelligence to serve his teammates around him will never succeed in the game because he will then tend to perceive only a portion of the whole game, seeing plays completely isolated and not in context with the whole. This type of player doesn't see everything that is taking place on the pitch.
  • frequently asks questions and quickly learns from his mistakes. He is good at memorizing a great variety of plays and reproducing them.
  • only does what is within his capabilities.
  • knows how to pace himself throughout a game. His experience allows him to make appropriate decisions such as when to run or when it is a waste of energy.
  • is not affected by stress, knowing that a high level of stress tends to narrow his focus and perception capacity and also influences his decision making negatively. This explains why sometimes key players do not make positive contributions in decisive matches. The pressure nullifies their usually intelligent play.
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