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HD Online Player (inazuma Eleven Go Strikers 2013 Engl)


Hissatsu is often translated as “Finishing Move”, “Special Move” etc. in English localization, they are simply called “Special Moves”). The first two terms are the most commonly used in the West, the third, as already mentioned, is used as a synonym for the word “Kiyama”.
“Kiyamate” (“Binding”) is called so because (most often between the fingers) according to Japanese ideas, they are tied and kneeling.
All movements in aikido are performed using the whole complex of dynamic body positions. Accordingly, the same can be said about the technique of various kata.
The finishing technique in aikidokai is a special and very important movement that releases the student’s stiffness after performing a kata. This is especially important when he performs a kata for the first time: before starting a movement in a kata, the student must feel all its effectiveness, feel what the consequences will be with the most intense movement, whether it will be effective under certain conditions, how much time and energy it will take to complete motion.
Therefore, the use of the Kiyamate technique and other forms of complete movement in kata is mandatory. Until recently, this point was not mentioned very often in aikidokai books, but now this technique is becoming more and more popular in the US, especially among athletes.
And one more thing: in order to avoid visible and obvious ease of handling and practical application, it should be remembered that any movement should be understood not just as a modified movement, but as a continuation of an existing line. In fact, if we try to perform a complete movement, we will see that this is a very laborious process.
In aikidinkeke (the use of percussion techniques), “Kiyamata” is perhaps the most important, and goes well with “Suminoe”, “mindful practice”, which will be shown later.
Just like in traditional Japanese martial arts (taijutsu, wushu, etc.), movements in the technique of aikirobujutsu always begin and end one after another, starting, for example, with a pulling throw in the last third of the movement (the so-called “knot of impact” or ” grounding throw”); or, ending with a long jump forward during the initial unbalance.
The gradual increase in the length of the throw is an integral part of the Aikirubo technique. The pull throw indicates the part of the move that completes it, while



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