Hook hammer, as the name suggests, is named after the technique in which the arm bends like a hook when used. It is often used for counterattacks and supplementary strikes in close combat. Due to the fact that the attack route of this technology is generally outside the opponent’s field of view, it often makes it difficult for the opponent to defend. The main attacking areas are the head, ribs, and abdomen.
1. Right hook hammer
Stand on the right stake. Move the center of gravity to the left foot, land the entire foot on the ground, lift the right heel and rotate outward. Rotate the body counterclockwise with the palm of the foot as the axis, and drive the front arm to draw a short arc parallel to the ground from the front to the inside to the midline, reaching the face of the fist, with the eye facing upwards, and the angle between the upper arm and forearm greater than or equal to 90. (Depending on the attack distance), maintain the defensive posture with the left fist unchanged. (Figures 2-23 (1) (2))
The rear center of gravity, turning, and punching should be coordinated, and the overall force should be exerted at the moment of hitting the target.
Confrontation between enemies and us. I quickly turned my body and punched the left side of the opponent’s face with a right hook. (Figure 2-24(1)(2))
2. Left hook pounding
[Method of action]
Stand on the right swing pile. The left foot is rotated externally, and the center of gravity is shifted forward. Turn the upper body clockwise, drive the left arm from left to right to draw a short arc parallel to the ground to the midline, force up to the fist face, fist eye up, the angle between the upper arm and the forearm is equal to or greater than 90 degrees. The right fist rotates with the body and retracts it to protect the jaw area. (Figure 2-25(1)(2))
Confrontation between enemies and us. I quickly turned around and punched the right side of the opponent’s face with a left hook. (Figure 2-26(1)(2))