Showing a video is more effective than explaining in words. After the first half, Japan Women’s University explained to the players what went well or did not go well through a video.
The 46th Korea-Japan University Basketball Tournament was held at Yonsei University from the 19th to the 21st. The men’s university won the championship by beating Japan with a record of 2 wins and 1 loss, but the women’s university lost three matches with an average difference of 37 points.
One of the standout scenes of this tournament was the halftime of Japan Women’s University.
Japan seemed to be filming videos even during training. It is even more natural to film every game.
After the first half, Japanese coach Koji Tamaki was holding on to his laptop while the players practiced shooting. After the players came to the bench before the third quarter, I fixed my eyes on coach Tamaki’s laptop.
I remembered what LG coach Cho Sang-hyun said a lot throughout last season.메이저사이트
Coach Jo Sang-hyun said, ahead of the second round of the semifinal playoffs with Seoul SK, “I tend to have a lot of meetings. After the game, he edits and shows the video so that the players can feel what went wrong while watching it,” he said. Even young players can see and feel it. I don’t say it in words, but I see it myself (by video), so I edit what went well as it went well.”
It is definitely more effective to show with a video than words. Japan used this even during the game.
Coach Tamaki told us how to use the video during halftime, saying, “I edit the video with points to bring out all the strength of the players,” and “I encouraged the players to move like this when it was not possible.”
Miyu Okamoto said, “When I look at the first half, I think that I made a mistake or that I did well in this part, and it helps me to prepare for the second half.”
Maika Miura said, “I see a lot of parts that are not suitable for showing the video taken in real time. For example, he did not participate in the rebound or did not box out,” he said.
An official who watched the entire tournament said, “The most impressive thing was that the Japanese team leader never got angry with the players during the game.”
Strong reprimand is sometimes necessary, but Japan makes good use of videos to point out the good and bad parts of the players.