Basic Theories You Must Understand to Beat:
Speed is not force – force is acceleration times mass. Power is not just speed, you have to have a force (or weight) behind that speed. A quick hit will not hit you hard unless you put some body weight behind it.
Move Your Body – Like Bruce Lee’s theory behind his famous 1-inch stroke: move your whole body 1 inch, which is a lot harder than a foot with your arm. You have to move your entire body to get the maximum power (weight) behind that blow. The trick is not to focus on moving your body a long distance, but to move it all at the same time.
Use Your Legs – The largest muscles in your body generate the most power. People who only beat with their arms will never beat with real power.
Stay within reach – your strongest punch will not land when your arms are fully outstretched. Your stroke hits harder if it lands a little shorter than your entire range of motion. Do not reach!
Use Angles – Punching from different angles gives you more clout, more punching possibilities, and more damage to your opponent.
They are slightly wider than shoulder width distributed on the floor.
The back foot always starts with the heel raised.
When punching, the feet turn in the direction of the punch.
If you hit several times, your feet will spin and push in different directions as you throw different shots.
If you make a right-handed stroke, the right heel is raised while the left foot is flat. The opposite is the case when you strike with your left hand.
Your feet never leave the ground when you strike a blow. (This rule can be broken LATER if you have learned how to throw pivotal punches.)
The knees are always slightly bent.
When beating, you drop your body weight into your legs and bend your knees slightly.
Turn your hips. Turn it into your opponent as if you were hitting him with your hips.
Your upper body should turn as far as possible and turn the punch out of your shoulders.
A full turn with a short arm extension beats harder than a small turn with a full arm extension.
Do not lean forward. Do not try to reach forward, turn instead!
Your shoulders will stay relaxed during the stroke to keep the blows relaxed, save energy while increasing speed and power.
Try to raise your shoulders during your stroke. This makes the stroke stronger as it now involves the shoulder muscles.
Your arms start relaxed.
While the strike is in progress, your arms jump in the direction of your opponent and are just enough to beat your opponent.
Do not let your blows go too far, otherwise you will be countered.
Do not pull your fist back immediately before a blow. This is called “telegraphing” and allows experienced fighters to see the blow and minimize its impact.
Your hands are relaxed if you do not hit. You can make a loose fist, but do not bale it.
When you hit, that fist turns into a brick when you give it to your opponent.
Your glove starts at your face and ends at your face.
Turn your fist over for straight punches (horizontal), but your fist can stay vertical if you swing a left hook to the body or throw a pivot left hook.
Breathe out with every beat.
Your eyes are 100% alert. Always look for the target you are hitting.
Her chin is bent down a little, so it’s slightly covered by the shoulder of her batting arm.
Everything I’ve just described is called energy flow. You want to feel the energy that flows through your entire body from the feet to the fist. If a part of the body feels lazy or uninvolved, you need to train harder to make that part of the body an active participant in the stroke.
Learn the distance of all your blows. Do it again with a quick step forward. Try to keep your hits within this range.
Too close or too far punching reduces your strength.
If you go fast forward, this stroke will be much stronger.
Stretch your fist to the touch and lift the front shoulder a bit to stab your opponents with this punch.
Do not lean forward when performing this stroke. Keep this impulse for your right cross.
Straight right or right cross
Body rotation, body rotation, body rotation.
The ABSOLUTE best target for this blow is not yours. I’ll tell you where it is. Do this: Expand your push as if you were bumping into someone. Align and hold the left arm properly. Imagine, your opponent slips to the left OUTSIDE of your push and his face is about a foot to the left of your extended bump. The new space in the air that you are looking forward to is your strongest hit. Do not believe me? Try it on the punching bag. Stand on the right side instead of directly on the bag and turn counterclockwise to hit the bag. Do you feel this power? GUT!
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Learn to throw a hook. Do not let the hook go through your opponent. Practice stopping your hook when it lies in front of you. This gives him the “smacking” and prevents you from overrunning this hook.
Do not forget to turn both feet so that they point to the side when you throw the left hook.
When you throw the left hook, drop the right heel and lift the left heel to put the leg power in the left hook.
If you throw a right hook, you swing your body weight out of the foot.
So do not throw your head aside when you throw the right hook, but bring it forward and try to keep it in front of your target. (This is harder, but in some cases you have to move your head to avoid damage.)
Forget, you’ve seen Street Fighter 2.
A real uppercut is short and fast. The blow does not go straight up, he actually moves forward.
Imagine throwing a big right cross. Start a new one now, but instead turn your fist so that your palm is facing up.
It is more like a diagonal thrown. The point is: there is still a lot of horizontal momentum, it is not completely vertical.
Beat your opponent
This is very important to learn how to beat hard. You can not always hit hard if you want. You have to learn when to throw it. They have to be at a reasonable distance. Not just for the first punch, but for the second as well.
The best time to beat your opponent:
If he beats, he will be more than anything hit by a counterattack.
If it is not expected, you can achieve it by breaking his defense or simply throwing beats in a strange rhythm. Very fast boxers can do this by just throwing it.
From an angle – If you hit your opponent from an angle, you can hurt him more and stun him better.
Lift Your Feet – When you lift your feet, you’ve taken all your body weight out of the power of your stroke.
Reduce – overstretching never does the trick. Most of the time you just lose your balance and get countered. Excessive commitment would like to limit you to one stroke.
Forget the jab – If you do not throw your jab, never put those big punches. Use the push! It’s short, powerful, and can hit hard by numbing or distracting your opponent for a moment.
Too fast hitting – What happens is that you are and start throwing “bad punches” that are all about the arm power going out very quickly. Of course, you have a lot of energy and it still does not feel like a hard punch, but in time your arms get tired and now you have no strength left.
Telegraph – Do not cock your fist right before throwing. To many boxer try, this rhythm in the ring so to make that you were were were. Learn to stand in front of a bag. Do not jump around too much and build a predictable rhythm for your opponent.