Basics Of The 3-5-3 Defense

Basics Of The 3-5-3 Defense

The 3-5-3 Defense gives you a very powerful defensive scheme. Offering you 4 different defensive fronts you will find it effective against any offense you face, whether it’s the Triple Option or the very popular Spread Offense.

In the first two seasons the Georgia Military College switched to the 3-5-3 Defense, they had tremendous success, producing 8 All-American Defensive players and playing in two NJCAA national title games.

In 2001, Georgia Military had a prefect season, producing the Defensive Player of the Year. While winning the NJCAA Championship, they held their opponents to a NJCAA record setting 61.7 yards per game.

In this article we will discuss the first front: Basics Of 3-5-3 Defense.

We will start with the alignments and position names.

…………………….End……………Nose Guard……………End

…Corner…………………………………………………………………..Corner

…………………….Left Dawg………………………………….Right Dawg

…………………….Left Bat…………..Mike…………….Left Bat

…………………………………………..Free Safety

The diagram above is the 3-5-3 Defense alignment in The Basic Front, featuring 3 down rushers.

1. The Nose Guard lines up square with the center, either hand is down.

2. Ends line up square with the tackles, inside hand down, keeping the outside arm free.

3. The Dawgs (safeties) line up 3×3 behind the ends.

4. The Bats (linebackers) line up behind the ends, 5 yards deep, with their noses off the ends outside hip.

5. The Mike Backer lines up 5 yards deep directly behind the Nose Guard.

6. The Free Safety lines up about 10 back behind the Nose Guard.

Disguising the Point of Attack

The 3-5-3 Defense requires a lot of movement. Disguising the point of attack begins with your player alignment.

Your 2 ends are lined up directly in-front of the tackles and the Nose Guard over the center. This prevents the quarterback from getting a read if your point of attack is a straight ahead, strong side or weak side rush.

Have your ends place the inside hand as the down hand. You want the outside hand free whether he is going inside or out.

Ends using the same down hand every play prevents the tackles from reading your angle of attack.

Having the Mike, Dawgs and Bats lining up behind the ends and Nose Guard prevents the quarterback from reading your defensive back strategies.

The Basic 3-5-3 Defense gives you 4 different defensive fronts and alignments you can use to attack the offense and keep them on their heels.

Each of the four fronts and alignments gives you the ability to do zone or man to man coverage. You can run a cover 1 or a cover 3 defensive schemes, run stunts and blitzes.

The Four Fronts of the Basic 3_5-3 Defense:

1. The Basic Front

2. The Solid Front

3. The Under Front

4. The Tough Front

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See our complete list of 3-5-3 defense training videos and DVDs http://scoretouchdowns.com/football_3_5_3_defense.html

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Graphic Design Basics: Part 2

Graphic Design Basics: Part 2

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Welcome to the second article on Graphic Design Basics. We hope to help the beginner, novice, and some professionals, in the area of Graphic Design.

A Brief Technical History of Graphics

Invention of Paper


Printing with carved wooden blocks on rice paper first appeared in China during the 7th Century Tang dynasty, as a means to inscribe thousands of sheets of paper with a memoir of the revered Empress. The sheets of paper were placed on hilltops and in shrines all over China, so her name would never be forgotten.

Woodcut


The oldest known technique for repetitive printing is woodcut, or woodblock printing. It was invented as a method for printing on cloth in China. This had reached Europe via the Byzantine or Islamic worlds before 1300, for printing patterns on textiles.

Movable Type


Movable and reusable type was first invented in China around 1045. This type allowed a printer to arrange words for printing a subject matter, then reusing the same type again for a new and completely different subject matter.

Printing Press


During the 15th century in Germany, Gutenberg enhanced the Chinese idea of moveable type, and invented the printing press.

Engraving


Engraving on metal became popular between 1450–1460. Engravers used a hardened steel tool called a burin to cut designs into the surface of a metal plate. The metal plate was then inked, then wiped, leaving only the ink in the engraved lines for printing.

Etching


The use of the Etching process as applied to printmaking was invented by Daniel Hopfer of Germany around 1500. In the etching process, the artist «scratches» his design on a wax covered metal plate. The plate is then exposed to acid which eats at the exposed surface of the metal, leaving a behind lines sunk into the plate. The metal plate is then cleaned, inked, then wiped, leaving only the ink in the etched lines for printing.

Drawing Board/Table


A smooth, flat surface that is perfectly «square» used for precision drawing and drafting. At least one edge, usually the left, is perfectly square for accommodating a T-square for precise right angle drawing.

T-Square


A technical drawing instrument in the shape of a «T,» primarily used as a guide for drawing horizontal lines on a drafting table.

Set Squares


A triangular piece of plastic with the center removed. The outer edges are typically bevelled for inking. Set squares usually come in two types; one with 90-45-45 degree angles, the other with 30-60-90 degree angles. Placed against the T-square, the triangle allows the artist or draftsman to draw perfect straight line at the desired angle.

French Curve


A French curve is a plastic template made to achieve many different curves, and is used to draw smooth curves of various shapes and sizes by an artist or draftsman.

Ruling Pen


A ruling pen is an antiquated tool for drawing with ink. It was used to draw precise lines from thin to thick.

Rapidograph Pen


By 1953 the Rotring Rapidograph became the established technical pen for rendering lines by graphic artists, designers and draftsman. It replaced the ruling pen and made technical drawing easier to achieve.

Desktop Publishing


Desktop publishing and the use of computer aided design has virtually rendered all of the above mentioned tools and processes extinct, with maybe paper and the printing press being the lone survivors. However, with the increasing use of online communication, digital storage and retrieval, paper and the printed word is struggling to keep pace with the virtual world.

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Graphic Design Basics: Part 2

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