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Punch (strike)
A punch is a striking blow with the fist.[1] It is used in some martial arts and combat sports, most notably Boxing
Boxing
where it is the only type of offensive technique allowed. In sports, hand wraps or other padding such as gloves may be used to protect athletes and practitioners from injuring themselves.[2][3] The use of punches varies between different martial arts and combat sports. Styles such as Boxing
Boxing
or Russian fist fighting
Russian fist fighting
use punches alone, while others such as Kickboxing, Muay Thai, or Karate
Karate
may use both punches and kicks. Others such as wrestling and judo (punches and other striking techniques, atemi, are present in judo kata, but are forbidden in competitions) do not use punches at all
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Punch (drink)
Punch is a wide assortment of drinks, both non-alcoholic and alcoholic, generally containing fruit or fruit juice.[1] The drink was introduced from India
India
to the United Kingdom
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International Standard Book Number
"ISBN" redirects here. For other uses, see ISBN (other).International Standard Book
Book
NumberA 13-digit ISBN, 978-3-16-148410-0, as represented by an EAN-13 bar codeAcronym ISBNIntroduced 1970; 48 years ago (1970)Managing organisation International ISBN AgencyNo. of digits 13 (formerly 10)Check digit Weighted sumExample 978-3-16-148410-0Website www.isbn-international.orgThe International Standard Book
Book
Number (ISBN) is a unique[a][b] numeric commercial book identifier. Publishers purchase ISBNs from an affiliate of the International ISBN Agency.[1] An ISBN is assigned to each edition and variation (except reprintings) of a book. For example, an e-book, a paperback and a hardcover edition of the same book would each have a different ISBN. The ISBN is 13 digits long if assigned on or after 1 January 2007, and 10 digits long if assigned before 2007
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Sambo (martial Art)
Sambo (Russian: са́мбо, IPA: [ˈsambə]; САМозащита Без Оружия) is a Soviet
Soviet
martial art and combat sport.[1][2] The word "SAMBO" is an acronym for SAMozashchita Bez Oruzhiya, which literally translates as "self-defense without weapons"
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Superman Punch
A superman punch is a technique used in Sanshou, Lethwei, Muay Thai, ITF-style Taekwondo, Kickboxing
Kickboxing
and Mixed martial arts
Mixed martial arts
fighting.[1] The technique involves bringing the rear leg forward to feign a kick, then snapping the leg back while throwing a cross, resulting in greater power behind the punch.[2] The earliest documented superman punch in mixed martial arts was performed by Bas Rutten
Bas Rutten
at UFC 20 against Kevin Randleman.[3] WWE
WWE
wrestler Roman Reigns
Roman Reigns
has popularized the move after using it as his signature move since 2014. A variation involves pushing off from the fence with the opposite foot prior to the punch.[4] See also[edit]Martial arts Strike Hand to hand combat Kick Fistfight WrestlingReferences[edit]^ Bloody Elbow – "UFC 129 Judo
Judo
Chop: Georges St
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Taekwon-Do
Taekwondo
Taekwondo
(UK: /ˌtaɪkwɒnˈdoʊ/,[1] /ˌtaɪˈkwɒndoʊ/,[2] US: /ˈtaɪˈkwɒnˈdoʊ/;[3] from Korean 태권도 [tʰɛ.k͈wʌn.do] ( listen)) is a Korean martial art, characterized by its emphasis on head-height kicks, jumping and spinning kicks, and fast kicking techniques. Taekwondo
Taekwondo
was developed during the 1940s and 1950s by Korean martial artists with experience in martial arts such as karate, Chinese martial arts, and indigenous Korean martial arts
Korean martial arts
traditions such as Taekkyeon, Subak, and Gwonbeop.[4][5] The oldest governing body for taekwondo is the Korea Taekwondo Association
Korea Taekwondo Association
(KTA), formed in 1959 through a collaborative effort by representatives from the nine original kwans, or martial arts schools, in Korea
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Sucker Punch
A sucker punch (American English), also known as a coward punch, or cold-cock (American English), is a punch made without warning or while the recipient is distracted, allowing no time for preparation or defense on the part of the recipient. It is often thrown from behind—such as in the 'knockout game'—although striking from behind is not a prerequisite for a sucker punch. The term is generally used in situations where the way in which the punch has been delivered is considered unfair or unethical, and is done using deception or distraction, hence the term 'sucker' used to refer to the victim. While the one hit punch or king hit (Australian English) is a different style of one-on-one fighting where the recipient is knocked out in one punch—that is, pitting one individual against another
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Boxing Punches
Boxing
Boxing
is a combat sport in which two people, usually wearing protective gloves, throw punches at each other for a predetermined set of time in a boxing ring. Amateur boxing
Amateur boxing
is both an Olympic and Commonwealth Games
Commonwealth Games
sport and is a common fixture in most international games—it also has its own World Championships. Boxing
Boxing
is supervised by a referee over a series of one- to three-minute intervals called rounds. The result is decided when an opponent is deemed incapable to continue by a referee, is disqualified for breaking a rule, resigns by throwing in a towel, or is pronounced the winner or loser based on the judges' scorecards at the end of the contest. In the event that both fighters gain equal scores from the judges, the fight is considered a draw (professional boxing)
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Gyaku Zuki
Tsuki
Tsuki
(突き) is the Japanese word for "thrust", coming from the verb tsuku (突く), meaning "to thrust". The second syllable is accented, with Japanese's unvoiced vowels making it pronounced almost like "ski" (but preceded by a "t" sound). In Japanese martial arts
Japanese martial arts
and Okinawan martial arts, tsuki is used to refer to various thrusting techniques
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Tsuki
Tsuki
Tsuki
(突き) is the Japanese word for "thrust", coming from the verb tsuku (突く), meaning "to thrust". The second syllable is accented, with Japanese's unvoiced vowels making it pronounced almost like "ski" (but preceded by a "t" sound). In Japanese martial arts
Japanese martial arts
and Okinawan martial arts, tsuki is used to refer to various thrusting techniques
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Oi Zuki
Tsuki
Tsuki
(突き) is the Japanese word for "thrust", coming from the verb tsuku (突く), meaning "to thrust". The second syllable is accented, with Japanese's unvoiced vowels making it pronounced almost like "ski" (but preceded by a "t" sound). In Japanese martial arts
Japanese martial arts
and Okinawan martial arts, tsuki is used to refer to various thrusting techniques
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Choku-zuki
Tsuki
Tsuki
(突き) is the Japanese word for "thrust", coming from the verb tsuku (突く), meaning "to thrust". The second syllable is accented, with Japanese's unvoiced vowels making it pronounced almost like "ski" (but preceded by a "t" sound). In Japanese martial arts
Japanese martial arts
and Okinawan martial arts, tsuki is used to refer to various thrusting techniques
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Jab
Albanian: Dir Hebrew: ישרה Russia:Джеб Estonian: Sirge Czech: Direkt Polish: Prosty Serbian: Предњи директ (кец) Italian: Diretto French: Direct (bras avant) Romanian: Directă (braţ faţă) Japanese: Kizami zuki / Jun zuki (Choku-zuki) Chinese: 前手直拳 Thai: Mud Trong Burmese: Pyon Latt-di German: GeradeFocus StrikingA jab is a type of punch used in the martial arts. Several variations of the jab exist, but every jab shares these characteristics: while in a fighting stance, the lead fist is thrown straight ahead and the arm is fully extended
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Professional Boxing
Professional boxing, or prizefighting, is a regulated, sanctioned sport. Professional boxing
Professional boxing
bouts are fought for a purse which is divided between the boxers as determined by contract. Most professional bouts are supervised by a regulatory authority to guarantee the fighters' safety. Most high-profile bouts obtain the endorsement of a sanctioning body, which awards championship belts, establishes rules, and assigns its own judges and referee. In contrast with amateur boxing, professional bouts are typically much longer and can last up to twelve rounds, though less significant fights can be as short as four rounds. Protective headgear is not permitted, and boxers are generally allowed to take substantial punishment before a fight is halted
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Amateur Boxing
Amateur boxing
Amateur boxing
(also called Olympic Boxing) is a variant of boxing practised at the collegiate level, at the Olympic Games, Pan American Games and Commonwealth Games, as well as many associations. Amateur boxing
Amateur boxing
bouts are short in duration, comprising three rounds of three minutes in men, and four rounds of two minutes in women, each with a one-minute interval between rounds. Men's senior bouts changed in format from four, two-minute rounds to three, three-minute rounds on January 1, 2009. This type of competition prizes point-scoring blows, based on number of clean punches landed, rather than physical power. Also, this short format allows tournaments to feature several bouts over several days, unlike professional boxing, where fighters rest several months between bouts.Amateur boxingCompetitors wear gloves
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