Da Boogeyman, post: 5700956 wrote:
Bjj and wrestling are strongest, you take a guy down and lock him in a sub
A punch and a kick in a real fight leaves you open to a takedown
A push kick to the chest is funny as hell though
Kung fu sucks, tkd sucks
Kung fu is the shittiest thing to master if you think you can use it in real life
Also sure throwing 300 punches from horse riding stance really helps with a jab
Eh mma has always shown
A good striker uses grappling defensively
A good grappler uses striking to set up clinchses/takedowns
omfg, post: 5701947 wrote:
another question.. what's the point of boxing in MMA? seems you can get along just fine with muay thai and grappling.
Krimzon, post: 5701981 wrote:
see frankie edgar, anderson silva, georges st pierre, matt mitrione, frank mir, dominick cruz, jose aldo
RockBogart, post: 5702279 wrote:
I have a black belt in Bitch Please, Southern Pimp Hand style.
Th3 JoK3R J, post: 5700831 wrote:
There is no such thing as the strongest martial art form.
jimmy1200 wrote: »
pertho attacked me first, saying i get all my life tips from 106th and park.
Geese Pants, post: 5699724 wrote:
I know Shaq Fu...............
MCP, post: 5704050 wrote:
Someone asked about Aikido:
Are your goals to just have fun? There's no problem with that you are allowed to do anything you want.
But Aikido is widely considered not practical because they don't train through fighting like its contemporary Judo does. In every class I ever took for Judo, after initial warm ups, we did free grappling, 3 minutes per partner for 20 minutes or so, where we try to submit each other (or under Judo rules, pin for 30 seconds). In Aikido, after initial warmup, we practiced some techniques on a partner who would let you practice on him/her. That's the major difference. In Aikido you almost never deal with someone who wants to stop you, in Judo, my opponent is always trying to stop me and in fact is trying to defeat me.
On top of that, in Aikido we never did grappling. Grappling is basically the most effective method for training your physical and mental bodies, to push your limits to new boundaries. It's the thing I miss most about going to class and competing every day. I can work out and stretch every morning and after work, but it's just not the same as fighting an opponent.
Pertho, post: 5704204 wrote:
This man has obviously not watched Hokuto No Ken or he wouldn't say such blasphemy.
Before you typed, your post was already shit.
omfg, post: 5702434 wrote:
^ lol shit sounds like a real style
k nice. so boxing is what mma turtlers would use
AlphaCat, post: 5704732 wrote:
So what do you do in an Aikido class, anyway?
What got my attention about Aikido was how it's based on. As I see it, it is about different ways of parrying your opponents attacks. If in Aikido training, your opponent is almost never trying to stop you, what then? What more can you, or others tell me about Aikido? But let's talk about Judo too.
MCP, post: 5705846 wrote:
My instructor is Yoshi at UC Santa Cruz, from Japan. So he's pretty old school when it comes to Aikido.
Warmup, stretch, fall practice, pay respect to "O-Sensei" and other standard things occur in a class. But let's discuss practicing a parrying/escape technique
For practicing techniques though, we are instructed to do something, eg grab the instructors/senior student's arm, and they show a technique. Now I would (almost) never grab someone's arm with both hands, and I certainly wouldn't stiffen my body up, but that is what we're supposed to do. Then we all partner up and practice it.
Imagine I am supposed to start pushing my partner, and they have to parry my pushes. Nothing wrong with that, but if someone starts pushing me in real life, I need excellent timing in order to parry that. How would I get that timing if we're working in a sterile environment where my partner and I never really mean to fight each other?
Now in Judo class, fyi my Instructor is from Korea thus the future Hapkido reference, by matter of practice since we're fighting each other, eventually we're gonna try to grab each other's wrists/forearms. There exists a very simply Hapkido technique to break my opponent's attempt to grab it. Seems useful, but really they'll just try again, and again, and again, and unless I stop them, they're going to throw me. The thing is, how do I turn this simple technique for breaking someone's grab attempt at my wrist/forearm into an advantage? How would I ever be able to do this without practicing it on a live opponent who is trying actively to defeat me? That is issue one with Aikido. The other issue I have is without partner grappling/sparring, the workout is somewhere around 1/3 effective physically and I fear much worse mentally. The mere act of grappling an opponent works out muscles one probably never knew existed, it's a whole body workout, and the act of trying to escape an opponent works out your mental strength, are you able to will yourself through that last bit so you can escape and/or take advantage? Only practice will make you so strong.