Ude hishigi sankaku gatame

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Ude hishigi sankaku gatame
Omote sankaku gatame Carnage at the Creek 6 - triangle armbar.jpg
Omote sankaku gatame
Classification Katame-waza
Sub classification Kansetsu-waza
Targets Arm
Kodokan Yes
Technique name
Rōmaji Ude-Hishigi-Sankaku-Gatame
Japanese腕挫三角固
Englishtriangular arm lock

Ude-Hishigi-Sankaku-Gatame (腕挫三角固), also referred to as Ao muke gata ude hishigi (背中方腕挫) in the Canon Of Judo, [1] is one of the official 29 grappling techniques of Kodokan Judo. It is one of the nine [2] joint techniques of the Kansetsu-waza list, one of the three grappling lists in Judo's Katame-waza, [3] enumerating 29 grappling techniques, and is also demonstrated by Kyuzo Mifune in the video The Essence of Judo.

Contents

Technique Description

Sankaku is translated as "triangle," Ude-Hishigi as arm break, with gatame roughly translated as control. The triangle is formed by the legs of Tori that cross behind the head of Uke. The form created by the crossed legs resembles a triangle, hence the name. Sankaku-waza is a term that includes several control techniques (levers, chokes and fixed assets) that are characterized by this particular method of maintaining control with the legs. [4]

Escapes

Kesa-gata-sankaku-gatame-ude-hishigi

Scarf hold triangle armlock defense method

Included Systems

Systems:

Lists:

Similar Techniques, Variants, and Aliases

Variants

Ao-Muke-Gata-Ude-Hishigi is described in the Canon Of Judo. [5]
Shime garami USMC-02343.jpg
Shime garami

IJF Official Names:

Aliases

Related Research Articles

An armlock in grappling is a single or double joint lock that hyperextends, hyperflexes or hyperrotates the elbow joint or shoulder joint. An armlock that hyperflexes or hyperrotates the shoulder joint is referred to as a shoulder lock, and an armlock that hyperextends the elbow joint is called an armbar. Depending on the joint flexibility of a person, armlocks that hyperrotate the shoulder joint can also hyperrotate the elbow joint, and vice versa.

North–south position grappling position

In combat sports, the north–south position is a ground grappling position where one combatant is supine, with the other combatant invertedly lying prone on top, normally with his or her head over the bottom combatant's chest. The north–south position is a dominant position, where the top combatant can apply effective strikes such as knee strikes to the head, or easily transition into various grappling holds or more dominant positions. Transitioning into side control can be done by first switching into a particular hold known as ushiro-kesa-gatame (後袈裟固) or reverse scarf hold, where the chest points to the side, and the opponent's arm is controlled similarly to kesa-gatame. The north–south choke is employed exclusively from this position.

Katame no Kata is one of the two Randori-no-kata of Kodokan Judo. It is intended as an illustration of the various concepts of katame-waza that exist in judo, and is used both as a training method and as a demonstration of understanding.

Kesa-gatame Judo technique

Kesa-Gatame (袈裟固) is one of the seven mat holds, Osaekomi-waza, of Kodokan Judo. In grappling terms, it is categorized as a side control hold.

Kuzure kesa gatame Judo technique

Kuzure-Kesa-Gatame (崩袈裟固) is one of the seven mat holds, Osaekomi-waza, of Kodokan Judo. In grappling terms, it is categorized as a side control hold.

Kata gatame Judo technique

Kata-Gatame (肩固) is one of the seven mat holds, Osaekomi-waza, of Kodokan Judo. It is also one of the 25 techniques of Danzan Ryu's constriction arts, Shimete, list. In grappling terms, it is categorized as a side control hold. Primarily used as a hold down in Judo, it is mostly used as a choke in Jiu-Jitsu and mixed martial arts. WWE wrestler Braun Strowman and former Impact Wrestling Superstar, Samuel Shaw use this move as their finishing maneuver.

Yoko shiho gatame Judo technique

Yoko-shiho-gatame (横四方固め) is one of the seven mat holds, Osaekomi-waza, of Kodokan Judo. In grappling terms, it is categorized as a side control hold.

Kuzure kami shiho gatame Judo technique

Kuzure-Kami-Shiho-Gatame (崩上四方固) is one of the seven mat holds, Osaekomi-waza, of Kodokan Judo, a variation of Kami shiho gatame. In grappling terms, it is categorized as a north-south hold.

Ude hishigi juji gatame Judo technique

Ude-Hishigi-Juji-Gatame (腕挫十字固) is one of the official 29 grappling techniques of Kodokan Judo. It is one of the nine joint techniques of the Kansetsu-waza list, one of the three grappling lists in Judo's Katame-waza enumerating 29 grappling techniques. All of Judo's competition legal joint techniques are arm locks.

Ude hishigi ude gatame Judo technique

Ude-Hishigi-Ude-Gatame (腕挫腕固) is one of the official 29 grappling techniques of Kodokan Judo. It is one of the nine joint techniques of the Kansetsu-waza list, one of the three grappling lists in Judo's

Ude hishigi waki gatame Judo technique

Ude-Hishigi-Waki-Gatame is an armlock and one of the official 29 grappling techniques of Kodokan Judo. It is one of the nine joint techniques of the Kansetsu-waza list, one of the three grappling lists in Judo's Katame-waza enumerating 29 grappling techniques. Falling directly to the mat while applying or attempting to apply the Waki gatame in competition is listed as an Hansoku-make by the International Judo Federation.

Ude hishigi hara gatame Judo technique

Ude-Hishigi-Hara-Gatame (腕挫腹固) is one of the official 29 grappling techniques of Kodokan Judo. It is one of the nine joint techniques of the Kansetsu-waza list, one of the three grappling lists in Judo's Katame-waza enumerating 29 grappling techniques. All of Judo's competition legal joint techniques are arm locks.

Ashi garami Judo technique

Ashi garami is a joint lock in judo that targets an opponent's leg. It is one of the official 29 grappling techniques of Kodokan Judo. It is one of the nine joint techniques of the Kansetsu-waza list, one of the three grappling lists in Judo's Katame-waza enumerating 29 grappling techniques. Ashi garami is one of the four forbidden techniques, Kinshi-waza.

Ude-Hishigi-Ashi-Gatame (腕挫脚固), sometimes called Ashi-gatame for short, is one of the official 29 grappling techniques of Kodokan Judo. It is one of the nine joint techniques of the Kansetsu-waza list, one of the three grappling lists in Judo's Katame-waza enumerating 29 grappling techniques.

Ude-Hishigi-Te-Gatame (腕挫手固) is one of the official 29 grappling techniques of Kodokan Judo. It is one of the nine joint techniques of the Kansetsu-waza list, one of the three grappling lists in Judo's Katame-waza enumerating 29 grappling techniques.

Okuri eri jime Judo technique

Okuri-Eri-Jime (送襟絞) is one of the twelve constriction techniques of Kodokan Judo in the Shime-waza list.

Ura Gatame (裹固) is a mat hold described in the Canon Of Judo. Changes to the International Judo Federation Rules in October 2013 made it a legitimate hold (osaekomi) for competition. In 2017, it was added as an official named technique by the Kodokan. It can be used as a turtle turnover as demonstrated in The Essence Of Judo by Kyuzo Mifune. It is categorized as Katame-waza.

Ude hishigi hiza gatame Judo technique

Ude-Hishigi-Hiza-Gatame (腕挫膝固) is one of the official 29 grappling techniques of Kodokan Judo. It is one of the nine joint techniques of the Kansetsu-waza list, one of the three grappling lists in Judo's Katame-waza enumerating 29 grappling techniques.

References

  1. "The Canon of Judo (Book)". Judopedia.com. Retrieved 20 June 2012.
  2. Ohlenkamp, Neil (2001) [1999]. "Official International Judo Federation Techniques". Judoinfo.com. Retrieved 20 June 2012.
  3. Ohlenkamp, Neil (2004–2005). "Classification of Techniques in Kodokan Judo". Judoinfo.com. Retrieved 20 June 2012.
  4. "Ude Hishigi Sankaku Gatame". Jigorokano.it. Retrieved 20 June 2012.
  5. Mifune, Kyuzo (2004). The Canon Of Judo. Kodansha International Ltd. pp. 153–154. ISBN   4-7700-2979-9.