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This half-court set is a great play if you need a 3-pointer at the end of a game or out of a timeout. The pinch-double screen is a great way to free up your best shooter because its screening action that a lot of defenses don't prepare for regularly. It's important that your 4 and 5 come together shoulder to shoulder along the FT line.
This is a multiple screen play that has several different reads. After you come off the UCLA screen and go to set the cross screen the person has the option of coming off of your cross screen or the pin down screen, it is their read. If he comes off your cross screen then you are going to come off the pin down screen. Just read the defense and play out of the set to get a good look. The UCLA screen needs to be a good screen because this will cause the defense to have to shift and become the first crack in the defensive break down. Cutter in the corner needs to read his defender and decide if he should come off the cross screen or pin down screen. Be a threat to score as you come off each screen. This play is from the 2007-2008 Chicago Bulls season.
This is a play that we like to run out of our secondary offense to provide a post-up opportunity for our 4 man and a stagger screen for our best shooter. This play could also serve as a set, if you want to specifically get a post touch or 3, otherwise, it serves as good secondary movement into your motion offense.
1 passes to 4, 4 passes to 3. 1 and 4 set a double screen for 5 to top of key.
3 passes to 5. 2 and 3 screen in for 1 and 4.
5 can pass to either wing. 5 cuts off of a UCLA screen to whichever side the pass goes to.
5 posts up to receive the post feed from the wing.
1 passes to 4 and cuts to high post
4 dribbles right and passes to 2 on wing.
1 sets UCLA screen for 4 who sets up screen for 5.
2 hits 1 shaping up as 5 curls around 4's screen. 1 hits 5 who can score or kick out to 3 for the shot.
Charger begins in a 1-4 high set. The 1 will enter to either 2 or 3. When the pass is made, the 1 will "UCLA" cut off the post at the elbow on his side, moving through to the block. 2/3 should pass to 1 for the layup if open. 3 cuts away to set his man up for reversal. 4 slides middle for a high cut and reversal from 2.
2 reverses the ball to 4, who has SEALED his defender with his foot to get open at the top of the key. 4 immediately reverses the ball to 3 who has made an "L" cut to get open at the opposite wing. On the reversal, 1 steps out to set a backpick for 2.
3 looks to 2 for a layup off the flex screen by 1. 3 should pass to 1 for the layup if open (unless the game situation determines that a three point basket is needed!). 4 and 5 position themselves to set a staggered double screen for the screener, 1.
3 looks to 1 for the open three point shot if open. 2 must widen to the corner if he has not received the pass. If x5 "shows" on the staggered double screen, 5 must be ready to "slip" immediately to the front of the rim for the layup.
Up X can be run either way. In our diagram, 1 dribbles to the right lane line extended. 4 L cuts and steps out to receive the pass from 1.
1 cuts off 5's UCLA screen to the rim. 4 passes to 1 if open. If 1 is not open, the ball is passed to 5, the screener, right away.
After 4 passes to 5, he fakes a screen away for 3. 1 steps out and sets a back pick for 2. 5 should pass to 2 if open for a layup. Usually 2 is not open. The ball should be passed immediately from 5 to 1.
2 continues his cut across the lane and back picks for 4, who cuts to the ball side block for a layup. As 2 sets the screen for 4, 5 screens down on X2. 2 then comes off 5's screen to the top of the key for a three point shot. 3 must cut away to occupy his weak side defender. 1 passes to 4 for the layup or 2 for the three point shot.
A variation of a set Ben Howland has ran forever going back to his FInal Four teams. This play works by having X1 getting backscreened to having to help on a screen for 2. 5 then has to headhunt X2 to get 2 the shot.