iaabo bd 12 notes on working with a shot clock n.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
IAABO BD 12 - Notes on Working With a Shot- Clock PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
IAABO BD 12 - Notes on Working With a Shot- Clock

IAABO BD 12 - Notes on Working With a Shot- Clock

406 Vues Download Presentation
Télécharger la présentation

IAABO BD 12 - Notes on Working With a Shot- Clock

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

  1. IAABO BD 12 - Notes on Working With a Shot- Clock IAC boys league has been using the shot clock for a few years, Public school girls have been using shot clock for years & WCAC boys will be using it for first time this year-so we all need to make sure we understand the shot clock rules-they will be somewhat different than the NCAA rules You can find these notes on

  2. Introduction • Time can be your friend or your enemy ! • The shot- clock rules are simple but somewhat different than the game clock rules • Also not the same as NCAA rules • Do not rely on the table to manage the clock(s) • Primary responsibility is yours • But knowing the rules is not enough, the real challenge is to “CONCENTRATE & TRAIN YOURSELF TO WATCH THE CLOCKS FOR THE ENTIRE GAME –WITH 3 OFFICIALS THIS IS DOABLE WITH CONCENTRATION & TEAMWORK”

  3. Then • Once upon a time • 2 person officiating crews • No 3 point shot • No shot- clock • Full concentration on the game & the players-that is how we were trained

  4. Now • With 3 person crew ,you now have to be aware of where 2 partners are at all times-that takes some concentration • With the 3 point shot, now have to devote some of your attention to officiate it-that takes some concentration • With the advent of the shot- clock, you now have to be aware of it & manage it-that takes some concentration • At the HS level the most difficult game is a 2 person crew with the 3 pt shot & a shot- clock (& maybe an inexperienced table) • Understand that the shot- clock is difficult to run correctly so expect errors • Don’t put your game in the hands of the table personnel

  5. Guidelines • Meet with game/shot clock operators before the game & go over general rules/procedures • Shot clock is particularly difficult to operate- especially at the HS level-assume there will be mistakes that you will have to correct them • With a 3 person crew-you need to see mistakes before coaches/table do- great opportunity for game management • To do this you must train yourself to devote a portion of your concentration to the 3 point shot, the 3 person crew , the shot- clock ,the game clock & of course the players • This will be a challenge that will tax your concentration skills • Must bring it into your game make it a routine that you perform all game-then you can get it right at the most critical times & you will be a better official • Discuss this in your pre-game ! If you don’t you are leaving your game to chance & bad things will happen probably at critical times

  6. General Shot- Clock Principles • Starts on possession: • After a jump ball • After unsuccessful try for goal • After a change in possession ( new team control) • On in bounds: • Starts on legal touching by any player(offense or defense) • Resets on: • Possession after an unsuccessful shot or tap that hits the ring or flange • Single personal or technical foul • Single flagrant or intentional technical foul • Violation by the offense • Held ball that is awarded to defense by AP • Inadvertent whistle with no team control • When shot- clock time expires

  7. General Shot- Clock Principles • Does not reset: • Deflected out of bounds by defense • Intentionally kicked or fisted ball with 15 seconds or more(resets to 15 seconds if less than 15 seconds) • Resets to 30 sec in Girls Public school • Injured player or lost contact lens • Held ball that is awarded to offense • Double personal or technical fouls during team control ( awarded to offense) • Inadvertent whistle when there is team control • If a pass hits rim or flange

  8. Typical Game Situations • After a made basket, make sure the shot clock is reset to 35 sec(game clock is running) & does not start until the ball is legally touched by either team-correct this immediately -C & new T primary for this. • On an in-bounds(other than a made basket) both clocks start when the ball is legally touched by any player on the court. If the in-bounds pass is hit out of bounds –same/some time must come off both clocks-probably other 2 officials should make this call • If you get this correct all of the time ,you can get it correct at the end of the game when it is most critical

  9. Typical Game Situations • After a missed free throw, game clock does not start until the ball is legally touched by any player • Not the basket or the floor • Shot clock starts on possession • Again if you concentrate on this all of the time ,you can get it right at the critical points in the game • After a missed shot(includes a tap) that hits the ring or flange & is then possessed by one team & then quickly asks for a time out & it is granted • the shot –clock cannot be left at 35 seconds-some time must be taken off • Probably best done by one of the officials not involved in granting the time out

  10. Typical Game Situations • After a missed shot that hits the ring or flange & then an immediate held ball is called- AP arrow & reset shot clock • Held ball called with AP arrow going to offense-no reset of shot clock. If awarded to defense-reset shot clock • On a jump ball- game clock starts on touching by either jumper- shot- clock starts on possession

  11. Plays to Watch • Some other plays to watch: • If you are in-bounding after a basket as new trail- make sure shot- clock is reset before you hand ball to the in-bounder. New C should watch the clock also. Also make sure the shot- clock is started after it is legally touched by any player- correct immediately • On an in-bounds after the defense has knocked the ball out of play- make sure the shot-clock stops on the whistle & make sure the shot-clock starts when it is legally touched by any player-usually the off -official can do this best. • Try to make corrections ASAP but there may be situations where you cannot until after the play e.g. 2 sec on shot clock, pass in bounds, basket made but shot- clock never started, count the basket or not ? You will have to know that the shot-clock did not start & then make a judgment call on the basket. If you trained yourself to watch the clocks, you stand a good chance of getting this call correct & you will be a better official. Miss it & your entire game may suffer. Give yourself the best of it & get it right ! Have a “GREAT TIME THIS SEASON.”