“Your mindset changes – instead of falling on it with every bad shot, it’s fine, let’s work on the next one,” he said.
Whether the New Mexico experiment becomes standard practice depends on each state, as well as any concerns in parents, trainers, and schools regarding the secrecy involving athletes who are mostly minors Huh. If a 16-year-old goes 0 for 12 from the field and rolls the ball four times in the first half, is it embarrassing to provide those figures immediately?
Karissa Niehoff, executive director of the National Federation of State High School Associations, cautioned that “we have to be bound by the essential questions that exist to protect the integrity of the game as it is intended to play, and the age group we speak of We are going to weigh the pros and cons. “
Nonetheless, he praised the New Mexico experiment, stating, “A great example of how technology brings experience to all involved without compromising the integrity of playing the game, or providing benefits to one team or the other.” Can make it better. “
This arrangement came together at the last moment, partly due to uncertainty with the Kovid-19. After all, the season usually held in winter, with a brief schedule, had already been delayed for a few months.
Once officials scheduled a championship for May 6 to 8 at the University of New Mexico ground, known as Pitt, New Mexico officials worked with corporate sponsors such as Playfly, ShotTracker and the New Mexico Gas Company Started.
The sensor, approximately half the size of a USB flash drive, was inserted into a patch of adhesive on each player’s jersey and affixed to the inside of the basketball. Other sensors, each about the size of a two-liter bottle, were placed in the roof over the entire area.