With a clean cut is an action that involves only one foot moving forward, it can be difficult to read and anticipate what the opponent is trying to do.
This is especially true if you have no idea what you’re going to do on the play, but that’s the point.
With Clean Cut, you’ll be able to know exactly what you want to do, when you want it, and how it will affect your shot.
The key to using Clean Cut correctly is to anticipate what you can do and anticipate the opponent’s reaction to that.
If you know your opponent’s stance and what he’s trying to get at, you should be able hit a clean shot.
If your opponent is looking for a shot that will force him to step up and attempt a turnaround, you’re best off playing it clean.
Here’s a shot from the game against the Nets.
Note the difference in position between the ball and the net.
The ball is in the paint.
There is a defender on the ball, and a defender behind the ball.
The Nets guard is looking to set a screen, and the ball is coming off his back foot.
The defender behind him is looking on the perimeter, and he’s looking to get the ball in the air.
The player who’s going to catch the ball isn’t the defender who’s guarding him, and they’re both moving in opposite directions.
This can be tricky.
The game of basketball is all about the flow of the game, and what you do on a play matters a lot more than what you did.
Clean Cut plays are similar to any other action in basketball: the player who receives the ball moves forward, and his/her opponent will then react to that movement.
If the defender is looking toward the basket and doesn’t expect the shot to hit the rim, you can either play it clean or take a step back and shoot.
The difference is that Clean Cut requires you to anticipate the play and make sure you are moving forward in anticipation of what your opponent wants to do next.
You can also use Clean Cut as a quick play, or you can play it for a quick layup.
Here are two examples of how Clean Cut can be used in the NBA.
The first play is a combination of a clean jumper and a layup, which is a play that can be executed at any time.
The second example is a quick, clean layup from the 3-point line.
This play uses Clean Cut to set up a turnaround shot for the opponent.
Here, you are running a pick-and-roll.
The play is not that simple, though.
The only way to get a layout is to use the defensive rebound.
In this situation, you see a defender guarding the basket with a defender over the top of him.
The other defender is also moving toward the baseline, so the rebound is on the baseline.
When you take the defensive block, you must be ready to defend the next shot you take.
As you can see, you have to anticipate your opponent.
If he steps back to get back to the baseline in time, you may get a rebound that will get you into position to make a shot.
But if you miss, you will be exposed to a second defensive rebound, and you will have to defend that again.
In these situations, it’s important to anticipate how your opponent will react.
It can be easy to miss your opportunity, and if you can anticipate your reaction, you won’t have to worry about getting punished for a missed shot.
In the example above, the Nets’ Trey Burke had to wait for the defender on his back side to make the first defensive rebound of the shot.
He knew that his teammate would come off the back of the defender, so he made a quick pass for a layups pass.
If a rebound comes in from the baseline for a Clean Cut shot, it should be easy for you to make.
The important thing to note is that you need to be able predict your opponent and react accordingly.
Clean cut isn’t an easy play to learn.
It’s not an action where you are going to be playing it on the fly.
But the benefits to using it are worth the effort.
Clean cuts have the added bonus of allowing you to create your own shot, something that can only be done with a lot of practice.
If this is the first time you have used Clean Cut and you’re having trouble with it, just continue practicing and you’ll get used to it.
You’ll also notice how the play can open up a game.
In many of these situations where you have multiple shooters, you might have to switch players to prevent a clean break.
If that’s what you feel is important, clean cut can be the play you use to open up the offense.
And if you want, you could even use it to create open shots for your teammates.
The next time you play a game of