“Wikipedia” vs “Encyclopedia” [Help me get this new playbook name right…]
NOTE: I do have a brand new playbook I wanted to let you know about, but before we get to that, I had a technical question I need to ask you first...
If I present a digital product to you (like this playbook) can I still call it an “Encyclopedia”?
Am I showing my age whenever I do that?
After all, we know that “Wikipedia” is the online world’s version of the encyclopedia, so is the word “encyclopedia” itself passé?
I’d love to hear your input after you read the information below!
(I don’t want to get too off topic, but I want to be sure I’m staying up with the times. ☺ )
Back to the playbook!
You know how excited I get when I get to announce a new playbook.
So here we go! (Insert the sound of trumpets here…and a visual of pigeons being set free)
I now have my hands on a brand new playbook called the “Encyclopedia of Motion Offense”
140 pages long
Breakdown of ALL the sets of motion offense
With 28 pages dedicated to just drills
The Table of Contents goes like this:
Philosophy, Rules, and Organization
Reads After Passing
Concepts Versus Teams that Switch
Concepts – Playing off the Post
Half Court Sets From Motion Teams
Drills, Drills, Drills…
As the name implies, if it has ANYTHING to do with the Motion Offense, it’s in here!
Now, if you go to Wikipedia, you’ll find a discussion on the motion offense in basketball…history…references…variations…etc.
What you WON’T find is anything like this actual collection!
So…I think you can see the purpose of my original question…
For now, I’m sticking with “Encyclopedia of Motion Offense”
The word still inspires that air of completeness, doesn’t it?
It might be audacious, but in this case, it DEFINITELY works.
See you courtside,
Scott “up with times” Peterman
Yes, give me instant access to the Encyclopedia of Motion Offense!!
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Men's Basketball Coach Scott Peterman has coached at the NCAA Division 2 (Southwestern Oklahoma State University), NAIA (USAO), and JUCO Levels (Blinn College and Carl Albert State College) as well as high school. Coach Peterman just felt that fellow coaches, especially young coaches, need to constantly work on their “game,” just like the basketball players that we coach. We as coaches need to improve ourselves.
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