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Iulya
2nd April 2008, 02:54
O mica clasificare a acestora:

Upright Position


Basic Spins (2-Foot, Scratch, Back, Crossfoot)
Layback / Attitude
Biellmann

Sit Position


Sit Spin
Broken Leg Spin
Flying Sit and Death Drop

Camel Position


Camel Spin
Illusion
Flying Camel

Spin Combinations


Change of Foot and/or Change of Position

Piruete -exemple

Bielmann position
http://www.mediafire.com/?fmzvomw3qwz

Camel
http://www.mediafire.com/?cbdxs0qoyz4

Scratch Spin
http://www.mediafire.com/?eqjtbz0z91m

Stretch Spin
http://www.mediafire.com/?ashyexco0eu

Sit Spin
http://www.mediafire.com/?8xxotxmbdc2

Illusion
http://www.mediafire.com/?bjxgj0ogyyx

Broken Leg
http://www.mediafire.com/?6ebvlzwmyf1

Flying Spins

Death Drop
http://www.mediafire.com/?3mfvjvnj5zx

Flying Sit Spin
http://www.mediafire.com/?fwmm3donhdv

irinaidu
2nd April 2008, 03:01
iulia pot sa te rog pt un repost in altceva decat mediafire??? la mine nu a mers niciodata serverul asta.

Iulya
2nd April 2008, 03:09
sigur ...insa daca nu te superi le pun maine pe alt server

Iulya
2nd April 2008, 21:18
Irina le-am grupat intr-o arhiva:
piruete.rar
http://www.myfile.ch/?d=7140EFBB4

Upright Spins

Upright spins are the simplest variety of spin, and the earliest learned. The skater assumes a basically upright position while spinning, as shown in the diagram.

Basic Two-Foot Spin
In the very earliest spins, the skater will leave both skates on the ice while spinning, performing what is called a Two-Foot Spin. Both feet are on the ice, roughly parallel to each other and about a shoulder-width apart while the skater rotates around the center of the circle they describe. This is a teaching spin, and often the pro will introduce the feeling of a one-foot spin by starting from a two-foot spin then picking up the right foot.

Basic One-foot Spins
Once the skater graduates to one-foot spinning, spins can be skated on either of the feet — if skated on the left foot, the spin is considered to be a Forward Upright Spin; if skated on the right foot, the spin is considered to be a Back Upright Spin (remember that most skaters spin in a counterclockwise direction -- for clockwise spinners, a forward spin would be on the right foot, a backspin on the left).
Forward Scratch Spin
Nikki Craker / Mentor FSC
http://www.sk8stuff.com/f_recog/images/fwd_spin_nikki_s.jpg

Scratch Spin
A variant of the upright spin is the Scratch Spin, which can be performed either on the left foot (Scratch Spin), or the right foot (Back Scratch Spin). In either case, the position is similar to the standard upright, but the skater rides a little bit more forward on the blade and pulls in tighter. The freefoot usually gets a little "lower" or closer to the ice. This produces a much faster rate of spin. The Scratch Spin is the very dramatic spin that many skaters end their programs with.

Crossfoot Spin
Another variant of the upright spin is the Crossfoot Spin. The crossfoot spin is usually performed by male skaters and is similar to the forward upright spin. When performing a crossfoot spin, the skater straightens the freeleg and crosses it in front of the skating leg. The free foot (left foot) is placed next to, but "outside" the skating foot with its blade parallel to and very close to the ice. Like a scratch spin, this rotates very quickly and the legs give the effect of a climbing "barber pole".

Iulya
2nd April 2008, 21:38
The Layback spin is a very attractive variant of the upright spin. To perform a layback, the skater (usually) puts her arms in a circle in front of her body, then arches her back and looks at the ceiling while spinning. It is one of the most beautiful of spins. The variety of possible arm, back, and leg positions seem to be limited only by the artistic creativity of the skater. Shown here are several of the possibilities.
http://www.sk8stuff.com/f_recog/images/layback_lisa1_s.jpghttp://www.sk8stuff.com/f_recog/images/layback_ac,s.jpghttp://www.sk8stuff.com/f_recog/images/layback_lauren_s.jpg

Attitude Spins

The Attitude spin is also considered an upright spin. In this spin which looks a little bit like a very shallow layback, the skater turns her head and looks to the side, instead of arching and looking up. Usually the freeleg is also raised and sticking out to the side in an attractive position.