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Basic Tricks Skateboarding

Basic Tricks Skateboarding

Tricks skateboarding is an activity undertaken attraction skateboarders. Skateboard tricks vary greatly in level of difficulty, eye-catching, and can in apresiasikan of mood and personality of a skateboarder.

Although skateboarding emerged in the 1940s, skateboarding tricks when it has not been created as it is today. In the 1970s and earlier, the most common tricks performed by skateboarders are "2D" is kind of freestyle like wheelies, manuals, and pivot.

The new generation of skateboarding tricks began to emerge in the 1970s and early 1980s the most common tricks and modern like the ollie and kickflip created by Alan "Ollie" Gelfand while and Rodney Mullen, creating a stage setting and style tricks in the air.

Here are some basic tricks that must be owned by a skateboarder :

Ollie Skateboard Trick

Ollie Trick Skateboarding
Ollie Trick Skateboarding

Ollie is a leap in which the front wheels leave the ground first. This movement is achieved by flicking tail (on the backfoot) and sliding your front foot forward to achieve the desired altitude. Many technical tricks going on in this way, for example Kickflip, Heelflip and others.

While Nollie is the opposite of Ollie or a leap in which the rear wheels leave the ground first, it is a switch-stance ollie ride fakie.

Flip Skateboard Trick

Flip Trick Skateboarding
Flip Trick Skateboarding

Flip Trick is a leap in which the foot shift to the right or to the left while in the air or in the sense of skateboard rotate 360 degrees. Flip trick is part of the innovation that are all based on Ollie.

For example Kickflip, the most widely known and do flip tricks. the board can rotate with different axis line as part of other tricks, so as to incorporate some rotation into one trick. This trick no doubt, and the most popular among skateboarders, although skateboarder with other styles do this trick as well. 
Flip Trick combines spinning and flipping extremely popular among skateboarders today. A common trick in skateboarding line is 360 Flip.

A 360-Flip is a combination of rotating 360 degrees and a skateboard kickflip. There is also kickflips double and triple kickflips very difficult but very well respected in the skateboarding culture.

Indy Grab Skateboard Trick

An Indy Grab involves floating in the air, while using either hand to hold the foot board or keep constant pressure and carefully on the board with feet so as not to drift. Indy Grab usually combine rotation with different grabs.

This trick was first popularized by Tony Hawk. This trick became famous for his frontside airs in an empty swimming pool in the late 1970s and has been expanded to include most skateboard tricks to this day, including the ollie and all variations. 900 and 1080 fall under the class of aerials, although there are commonly confused with the aerial graps.

Freestyle Skateboard Trick

Freestyle Skateboard Trick
Freestyle Skateboard Trick
Freestyle skateboarding trick (or freestyle
is one of the oldest style of skateboarding and was intermittently popular from the 1960s until the early 1990s, when the final, large-scale professional freestyle skateboarding trick competition was held.

Freestyle in the 1950s was created by members of the surfing culture who thought an alternative during times when conditions were not conducive to surfing-surfers would imitate Reviews their water-based maneuvers on skateboards when ocean conditions were poor. In the 1960s, many freestyle tricks were derived from gymnastics and dancing.

The following two Decades were defined by a progression towards technical, fluid, and more creative routines. Influential freestyle skateboarders of the 1970s and 1980s included Russ Howell, Rodney Mullen, Joe Humeres and Per Welinder. The style changed Significantly, in the 1980s, when ollies and ollie-based flip tricks were invented and Introduced to the discipline, with Mullen playing a significant role in this process

In the 21st century, the style has, to an extent, been incorporated into street skateboarding through skateboarders such as Mullen, Kilian Martin, and Darryl Grogan. The mainstream skateboarding media remains focused on street and "vert" (a style of skateboarding that involves skateboarding on a vertical "u"-shaped ramp) styles of skateboarding; however, freestyle has been covered by magazines that focus on other "alternative" skateboarding styles, such as bowl, slalom and longboarding.

Slides and grinds Skateboard Trick

Slides and grinds

Slides and grinds

Slides and grinds involve getting the board up on some type of ledge, rail, or coping and sliding or grinding along the board or trucks, respectively. When it is primarily the board which is contacting the edge, it's called a slide; when it's the truck, it is a grind. Grinding and sliding skateboards started with sliding the board on parking blocks and curbs, then extended to using the coping on swimming pools, then stairway handrails, and has now been expanded to include almost every possible type of edge.

Slides Skateboard Trick

A slide is a skateboarding trick where the skateboarder slides sideways either on the deck or on the wheels.

Frontside or Heelside A slide with the skateboarder's frontside facing the obstacle he or she is sliding on, or the skateboarder is facing the direction of travel when sliding on flat ground. The term heelside derives from the need to lean on the heelside of the board to break the traction of your wheels. 

Backside or Toeside A slide with the skateboarder's back side facing the obstacle he or she is sliding on, or the skateboarder is not facing the direction of travel when sliding on flat ground. The term toeside derives from the need to put weight on the toeside of the board to break the traction of your wheels. Toeside slides on flatground are generally regarded as more difficult, but with rails and ledges the difficulty of direction may vary by trick.

Slide skateboard Trick classified into several types :

Anti-Casper Slide
Performed by flipping the board into a nosecasper via half impossible and sliding on the nose in a nose casper position.
Bert Slide
A four wheeled slide in which the rider puts one hand on the ground and rotates the board while it's still "grounded". Used to brake, turn, or just show off. Originated in 'DogTown' while Tony Alva etc. attempted to copy surfers. Named after Larry Bertlemann, who first performed the trick on a surfboard
Performed by ollieing over/onto the obstacle and fitting the edge/rail between the tail and back truck of one's skateboard and sliding. Can be performed on flat ground (called a bluntstop) or downhill, possibly with only the tip of the board sliding on the street and all four wheels lifted.
Boardslide, aka railslide
The board straddles the obstacle perpendicularly as the skateboarder slides along the center of the board. Most commonly when people refer to boardslides, it is a backside boardslide unless stated otherwise. The basic board slide also goes by many names, like: "back board," "bs board," "b-slide," and heavily depends on your vernacular.
A casperslide is performed by flipping the board into an up-side down state with one foot on the bottom (now top) of the tail and the front foot underneath the front truck (griptape side) and sustaining momentum, thus sliding on the tip of the board's concave. It can be performed on rails (rarely done) or flat ground. Often Attributed to Rodney Mullen.
Crail Slide
This is a tailslide where the skater grabs the nose of the board with the back hand while sliding. Usually performed on a ramp. It comes from the same idea as the more popular Lien Slide, in that in both tricks the skater grabs the board to help put it in position for the tailslide. Since the invention of the Ollie, it is more common to Ollie into a tailslide.
The primoslide is a trick in wich the rider flips the board and lands on it wheels and the side of the deck. It's mostly done on big boxes or on flat.
The Dark slide is a seemingly complicated looking trick in which the rider approaches a ledge or rail and does a flip trick onto the obstacle so that the rider lands on the board upside down with their feet on the nose and the tail and slides across the obstacle. Generally a half-kickflip or half-heelflip is the flip trick used to get into a darkslide. Created by Rodney Mullen.
Similar to a boardslide only the skater turns 90 degrees so that the trailing trucks are placed over the rail/ledge/coping and the skater slides on the middle of the board. Considered more complex than a boardslide due the rotation over the obstacle at the beginning into the trick and the re-entry or dismount. Note that in this case a frontside lipslide involves facing forwards while a backside lipslide involves facing backwards. Also known as a Disaster slide.
A combination of a tailslide and a nose slide between two obstacles at the same time. Rarely seen as not many obstacles allow you to do this trick
Same as a blunt slide, only performed with the nose and the front wheels. 90 degree ollie over the object to be sliding, locking the nose into a slide position. Wheels drag across the ledge/platform like a power slide while the nose slides along the lip. on a rail, the rider 'ollies over' into a nose slide position. The term noseblunt, in downhill or flatground riding, refers to a powerslide happening on only the front two wheels.
Nose grab tail drag
The skater pops the board into his hand, grabs the nose, and pulls up so that the wheels come off the ground and only the tail is sliding.
A noseslide is performed by riding parallel to an obstacle (ledge, rail, etc...) The skateboarder then does an ollie and turns the board 90 degrees. They then land on the ledge with the nose of the board sliding on top of it. This can be done frontside or backside. The skateboarder can then come off the ledge either regular or fakie (backwards).
Similar to the noseslide only when turning 90 degrees the tail of the board is landed on the edge of the ledge/rail.
The powerslide is a four wheel slide usually performed to stop the skateboard. It is performed by gaining speed, and turning the board 90 degrees while leaning the body back. The hands do not touch the ground when performing a powerslide. The skater can also turn the board more than 90 degrees resulting in the board continuing to roll and a very stylish maneuver. If the rider is going fast enough downhill it is possible to do powerslide rotations. Can also be done leaning forward but must be rotated the opposite way, which makes it similar to a bert slide but without placing the hand on the ground.
Cess Slide
This is a four wheeled slide performed on inclines, banks, ditches, and transition. most common riding frontside or straight up the transition. At the peak of momentum, the rider unweights the board and slides the back wheels up to 'catch up' with the rest of the body at 90 degrees. Then as the body's momentum returns, the rider pivots the back truck while sliding the front wheels 90 degrees back toward the bottom of the incline. Simply put, backside shred up, pivot back down. A fun lazy way of riding transition backside. if you ride up frontside, you do this trick in a backside 'alley-oop' fashion. This is also very common in backyard pool riding, due the benefits of 'feeling' your way around the cement.
Coleman Slide
This is where a rider wearing sliding gloves performs a frontside slide using their downhill hand with the glove to break the wheels free of traction while swinging the uphill hand close to the body to revert the board back from the initial slide in a pendulum motion. Named after slalom champion and sliding godfather Cliff Coleman, it is regarded as a staple trick in downhill sliding because it allows riders to see what is coming at them (objects, cars, hazards) all while in control, as well as allow them to slow down. A Coleman slide can also be used to initiate a frontside spin if the rider ends the slide at 180 degrees instead of swinging back to the original stance with a pendulum. If the rider flows into a backside slide with one smooth motion, it is possible to do 360 spins and more.
Pendy (Pendulum) Slide
This is a backside slide where the rider puts both hands on the street in front of their toes and extends their body out into a push-up position (you can also keep your knees bent in order to spin around faster), either returning to the original stance with a pendulum or rotating a full 180 degrees. A more difficult variation is to put only your uphill hand on the pavement and slide with your shoulders perpendicular to the ground. Toeside 360s can be done by continuing immediately into a frontside slide after the first 180 degrees.
Also known as a Sergio slide (named after the Brazilian inventor of the move, Sergio Yuppie), a layback is a frontside slide performed while riding downhill by placing your uphill hand on the ground behind the tail of your board and breaking the rear wheels out of traction. From here you can rotate 180 degrees, swing a pendulum, or hold the slide at 90 degrees and thrust your pelvis upward to unweight the board, resulting in a longer slide. The last variation is considered to be the most challenging and stylish, but often results in flatspots on your wheels. Like all hands-down slides, this trick requires slide gloves to be executed at speed.
Surrender Slide
Another downhill slide requiring slide gloves, a surrender slide is when a rider places both hands on the street in front of their board and lowers their upper body close to the pavement, extending their legs behind them and gripping the board with the sides of their feet. While not a particularly difficult or impressive slide, it is useful for linking together various other downhill slides. The wheels do not necessarily slide in a surrender because the deck remains pointing downhill, although it is possible to drift in this position.
Flat spin
A hands-down rotation in the Surrender position. The slide can either be initiated by diving forward into a surrender slide and slinging the board around with your legs, or by doing a frontside or backside 360 and continuing the spin in a surrender position. Skilled riders can rotate as much as 1440 degrees or even more (there is no official record). Once the technique is perfected it allows you to rotate fast and slide very far while losing very little momentum due to the rider's weight being on his gloves when his board is sliding and on his board when it is pointing downhill and rolling.
Nose/Tail 5-0 Slides
A 5-0 Slide can be done frontside or backside, with either the front two or the rear two wheels sliding on the ground while the rider is sliding standing up or with his hands on the pavement. If the nose or tail of the board slides on the ground it is considered a bluntslide.
Push up
Putting both hands on the ground, leaning on the toeside edge, and spinning clockwise on the ground.
Stink bug
Leaning back on the board, putting one hand behind you on the ground while gripping the board between your legs. This is considered "bad form" in the downhill community.

Lip Skateboard Trick

Lip tricks are done on the coping of a pool or skateboard ramp. Most grinds can be done on the coping of a ramp or pool as well, but there are some coping tricks which require the momentum and vertical attitude that can only be attained on a transitioned riding surface. These include inverts and their variations as well as some dedicated air-to-lip combinations.

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