[ About ]
[ Batspeed Research ]
[ Swing Mechanics ]
[ Truisms and Fallacies ]
[ Discussion Board ]
[ Video ]
[ Other Resources ]
[ Contact Us ]
Re: Re: Re: Rotational vs. Rotational Transfer


Posted by: chuckga (canstey@numail.org) on Mon Mar 23 20:43:20 2009


> >>> What about the momentum of the hips and shoulders rotating. This is what may cause the back foot to rise up.
>
> Maybe the momentum of the rotationg hips and shoulders raises the back foot.<<<
>
> Hi Kidwell
>
> Very insightful and refreshing comments.
>
> Jack Mankin

It's the bat because something has to stop it. Try this:
Take and axe and swing it like you are felling a tree but don't hit a tree. There are two ways to stop the axe. One is to keep rotating in the arc in a 360 as you try to slow it down. Since hitters look silly and can't run to 1st base if they are spinning in a circle, they let the bat go into a large arc, almost forward, after contact. This will pull the batter forward off their back foot. Weight has shifted but it was the head of the bat's weight, not the hitter's weight.


Followups:

Post a followup:
Name:
E-mail:
Subject:
Text:

Anti-Spambot Question:
This is known as hitting for the cycle in a game?
   Single, double, triple, homerun
   Four singles
   Three homeruns
   Three stikeouts

   
[   SiteMap   ]