I often send this phrase as a message when I see student athletes who are stretched to the limit and suffering from anxiety. 

"I've practiced countless hours to perfect my Skyhoot. While trying to be the best, players experience a lot of despair. And I wonder if it's worth this much time and effort. But in retrospect, I think I did a really good job trying."

The horse's main character is Karim Abdul-Jabada, the legendary center that scored the most in NBA history. Although the record holder has changed for a long time, his position as No. 1 scorer (38,387 points) has never been replaced. Someday, it will be changed by someone, but at least for now it's a number that's hard to get over. 

Born in 1947, Abdul-Java, who played for the NBA until he was 42, was the center of the era. The 'modern best' can be different from one person to the next. It is unfair that journalists who used to cover the 1960s chose Bill Russell as their best and that basketball enthusiasts in the 1990s set up a line of people who lived in different times, just like Michael Jordan. Nevertheless, there is a uniform statement from the leaders and players: the power of Abdul-Jabbar's proprietary "Sky Hook Shot." The 218-centimeter-tall sky hook shot he threw with his long arm swinging was an 'almost known' weapon. "The most innovative and threatening weapon in basketball history," said Larry Bird of the Boston Celtics, who hosted the "10-year-old War," who said, "How do you stop that shot?" Sean Fury, author of the American shooting history book RISE AND FIRE, said, "It has been a nightmare for defenders for 20 years since Abdul-Jabbar played." 

In fact, there are limits to introducing Abdul-Jabbar to the numbers he has achieved. He is a collection of anecdotes that represented him in his active career.
In November 2016, former U.S. President Barack Obama invited 21 people, including Michael Jordan, Tom Hanks, Robert DeNiro, and Bin Scully, to the White House to receive the Medal of Freedom. It is an prestigious award given to Americans who have contributed to world peace, culture and sports. That year, there was another basketball player invited to the White House with Jordan. Abdul-Jabada. Former President Obama introduces Abdul-Jabbar and an anecdote that remains a legend. In 1967, NCAA introduced a rule banning dunking to check Abdul-Java's one-man show. Abdul-Jabba used to turn on the ball and shoot a powerful one-hand dunk right after catching it at the low post. It was the easiest scoring weapon. The amateur stage had no way to stop Abdul-Jabbar 토토 because it was not as well distributed to all teams as a professional. NCAA said on the surface, 'We are concerned about breakdown and injury' due to lack of equipment. He completely banned dunking before and after the game, as well as during the game. However, many thought it was to check Abdul-Jabbar. Former U.S. President Barack Obama also expressed his view by introducing Abdul-Jabbar.

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