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Balkline and straight rail

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Straight Rail Crowding Patterns

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Raymond Ceulemans vs Efren Reyes: 71.2 Balkline (DVD promo) Blomdahl/Raiford commentary

Buy the DVD
Full match DVD of this special exhibition is available to buy online for a limited time at:


From the Billiard Sages Exhibitions held at Carom Cafe on Aug 4-5th, 2012.

Efren Reyes and Raymond Ceulemans play a rare match of 71.2 Balkline billiards in NYC.

Torbjorn Blomdahl provides insightful commentary with Robert Raiford.
Eddy Leppens is the referee.
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Carom Billiards straight rail bida Chu 10 Vs Chu 4 - Ken 291 points

Chu Ouc runs 291 points at Carom Billards in Vi Thanh.. Don't let his attire fool you. This man is incredible. Watch the setup and then the take down.
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Xavier Gretillat - Full HD - balkline 47/2 - 50 attempts to line position (82% success) - 2016

balkline 47/2 - 50 attempts to line position (82% success)
Issued of Live 03.06.2016
Cadre 47/2 - 50 tentatives de prises de ligne (82% de réussite)
Issue du Live du 03.06.2016
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LEARNING HOW TO PLAY BALKLINE 47/1 - Carom Billiards

Hey mensen! Welkom terug bij een nieuwe video! De laatste tijd ben ik veel 47/1 aan het trainen om mijzelf te trainen in het beter plaatsen van ballen, en effectiever om te gaan met het lijnspel. In deze video maak ik twee series van 50 waarbij ik veel gebruik maak van het lijnspel! Veel plezier met het kijken van de video!

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If you enjoyed this video and want more tips and tricks in the future to improve your game, please hit the like button en subscribe to my channel!

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GJ Billiards is a youtube-channel run by Gert-Jan Veldhuizen to help people at any level to improve their game in the beautifull sport of
Billiards!

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Links:
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Music:
Gobi's Valley - Banjo-Kazooie

Học Bida Cadre 47-2 | Bài 4: Kỹ Thuật Pique Tụ Trên Đường Vạch (bida8.vn)

Thể loại bida cadre 47/2, là 1 thể loại không khó nhưng không dễ, sau đây bida8 sẽ giúp anh em hiểu hơn thể loại bida cadre 47-2 này, bài học thứ 4 của chúng ta là bài tập pique để đưa 3 bi về gần với đường vạch.

Trong thời gian vừa rồi, nhiếu bạn có hỏi bida8 các câu hỏi như: học đánh bida ở đâu, học đánh bida ken, học đánh bida gom ở đâu, hay học đánh bida 1 băng ở đâu.. những thông tin này, các bạn có thể lên forum để coi, hoặc hỏi trực tiếp bida8 qua thông tin bên dưới qua facebook hoặc gmail. Cảm ơn các bạn đã theo dõi và đăng kí kênh, thời gian tới bida8 tiếp tục đưa tới nhiều clip khác liên quan tới việc tự học bida cơ bản, tự học bida 1 băng hay tự học bida 3 băng cơ bản. Cảm ơn các bạn.

???? Hướng Dẫn Xào Bi 1 Nút 100 Điểm
???? Làm Sao Xào Bi Tụ Mắt Kiếng Đạt Mốc 100 Điểm ???
???? Nguyễn Thành Trung - Thi Đấu Chỉ Còn 1/5 So Với Tập Luyện (Series 155 Điểm)
???? Cơ Thủ Đỗ Nhân vs Cơ Thủ Cao Trí | Giải Carom Libre Final 12/2017 CLB Billiards 1
???? Phương Pháp Gài Kent Bằng Masse/Pique Của Các Cọp Ẩn Mình
???? Sửa Kent Đáng Đồng Tiền Chỉ Được Chia Sẻ Trên Kênh Bida8 (Phần 2/2)

Đăng ký theo dõi kênh MIỄN PHÍ tại:
Bida8 - Giáo trình bida offline là kênh hàng đầu mang đến cho bạn những hướng dẫn, chỉ dẫn kĩ thuật, cách đánh, chiến thuật, cách chơi bida từ những cơ thủ hàng đầu. Đến với bida8 bạn sẽ được hướng dẫn tận tình, chi tiết, thực hành tại chỗ và tiến bộ nhanh chóng.
Đăng ký theo dõi kênh MIỄN PHÍ để cập nhật các hướng dẫn chơi bida mới nhất, sớm nhất tại:

Nickname: nguyen thanh trung bida
Facebook:
Google+:
Email: nthanhtrung269@gmail.com
Blog:
Forum:
Video:
Twitter:

1 buoi tap dot bida Libre (2016) - Nguyen Long

Billiards European Championships Balkline 71/2 Final Brandenburg 2019

No doubt: Raymond Swertz (NED) is one of the most talented Carom player of his generation. Here is his last run during the final of the Balkline 71/2 Final of the European Championship against Sven Daske (GER). It was live on Kozoom.com on Saturday 27 April 2019.

Efren Reyes winning moment in the 1999 World Professional Pool Championship

Watch this snooker match , its a must watch, see how the player perfectly pockets every ball , this is surely a historic match.

5 TIMES FROM ACQUIT TO THE LINE IN BALKLINE 47/2 - Carom Billiards

Hey everyone! I got a lot of positive reactions to a previous video of mine about going from the acquit (breakshot) to the serie americaine (railnurse). In this video we do basically the same thing, but now we try to go to the 47/2 line while playing balkline 47/2! I hope you enjoy the video and perhaps learn something new :)
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
If you enjoyed this video and want more tips and tricks in the future to improve your game, please hit the like button en subscribe to my channel!

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
GJ Billiards is a youtube-channel run by Gert-Jan Veldhuizen to help people at any level to improve their game in the beautifull sport of
Billiards!

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Links:
FACEBOOK


TWITTER


-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Music:
Freezeezy Peak - Banjo-Kazooie
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Bustamante & Reyes VS De luna & Ignacio - Exhibition Match - 9 Ball

Bustamante & Reyes VS De luna & Ignacio - Exhibition Match - 9 Ball

Cue sports (sometimes written cuesports), also known as billiard sports,[1][2] are a wide variety of games of skill generally played with a cue stick, which is used to strike billiard balls and thereby cause them to move around a cloth-covered billiards table bounded by elastic bumpers known as cushions.

Historically, the umbrella term was billiards. While that familiar name is still employed by some as a generic label for all such games, the word's usage has splintered into more exclusive competing meanings in various parts of the world. For example, in British and Australian English, billiards usually refers exclusively to the game of English billiards, while in American and Canadian English it is sometimes used to refer to a particular game or class of games, or to all cue games in general, depending upon dialect and context.

There are 3 major subdivisions of games within cue sports:

Carom billiards, referring to games played on tables without pockets, typically 10 feet in length, including balkline and straight rail, cushion caroms, three-cushion billiards, artistic billiards and four-ball;
Pool, covering numerous pocket billiards games generally played on six-pocket tables of 7-, 8-, or 9-foot length, including among others eight-ball (the world's most widely played cue sport), nine-ball (the dominant professional game), ten-ball, straight pool (the formerly dominant pro game), one-pocket, and bank pool; and
Snooker and English billiards, games played on a billiards table with six pockets called a snooker table (which has dimensions just under 12 ft by 6 ft), that are classified entirely separately from pool based on a separate historical development, as well as a separate culture and terminology that characterize their play.
There are other variants that make use of obstacles and targets, and table-top games played with disks instead of balls.

Billiards has a long and rich history stretching from its inception in the 15th century, to the wrapping of the body of Mary, Queen of Scots, in her billiard table cover in 1586, through its many mentions in the works of Shakespeare, including the famous line let's to billiards in Antony and Cleopatra (1606–07), and through the many famous enthusiasts of the sport such as: Mozart, Louis XIV of France, Marie Antoinette, Immanuel Kant, Napoleon, Abraham Lincoln, Mark Twain, George Washington, French president Jules Grévy, Charles Dickens, George Armstrong Custer, Theodore Roosevelt, Lewis Carroll, W.C. Fields, Babe Ruth, Bob Hope, and Jackie Gleason.

Read More:

Last Rack Of World Cup of Pool 2009 FINALS - Philippines vs Germany - 9 Ball

Last Rack Of World Cup of Pool 2009 FINALS - Philippines vs Germany - 9 Ball

Cue sports (sometimes written cuesports), also known as billiard sports,[1][2] are a wide variety of games of skill generally played with a cue stick, which is used to strike billiard balls and thereby cause them to move around a cloth-covered billiards table bounded by elastic bumpers known as cushions.

Historically, the umbrella term was billiards. While that familiar name is still employed by some as a generic label for all such games, the word's usage has splintered into more exclusive competing meanings in various parts of the world. For example, in British and Australian English, billiards usually refers exclusively to the game of English billiards, while in American and Canadian English it is sometimes used to refer to a particular game or class of games, or to all cue games in general, depending upon dialect and context.

There are 3 major subdivisions of games within cue sports:

Carom billiards, referring to games played on tables without pockets, typically 10 feet in length, including balkline and straight rail, cushion caroms, three-cushion billiards, artistic billiards and four-ball;
Pool, covering numerous pocket billiards games generally played on six-pocket tables of 7-, 8-, or 9-foot length, including among others eight-ball (the world's most widely played cue sport), nine-ball (the dominant professional game), ten-ball, straight pool (the formerly dominant pro game), one-pocket, and bank pool; and
Snooker and English billiards, games played on a billiards table with six pockets called a snooker table (which has dimensions just under 12 ft by 6 ft), that are classified entirely separately from pool based on a separate historical development, as well as a separate culture and terminology that characterize their play.
There are other variants that make use of obstacles and targets, and table-top games played with disks instead of balls.

Billiards has a long and rich history stretching from its inception in the 15th century, to the wrapping of the body of Mary, Queen of Scots, in her billiard table cover in 1586, through its many mentions in the works of Shakespeare, including the famous line let's to billiards in Antony and Cleopatra (1606–07), and through the many famous enthusiasts of the sport such as: Mozart, Louis XIV of France, Marie Antoinette, Immanuel Kant, Napoleon, Abraham Lincoln, Mark Twain, George Washington, French president Jules Grévy, Charles Dickens, George Armstrong Custer, Theodore Roosevelt, Lewis Carroll, W.C. Fields, Babe Ruth, Bob Hope, and Jackie Gleason.

Read More:

Efren Reyes vs. Torbjorn Blomdahl Rematch: 3-Cushion (DVD promo)

Buy the DVD
Full match DVD of this special exhibition is available to buy online for a limited time at:


From the Billiard Sages Exhibitions held at Carom Cafe on Aug 4-5th, 2012.

Efren Reyes and Torbjorn Blomdahl play an interdisciplinary billiard challenge of 10-ball and 3-cushion billiards in NYC.

Mazin Shooni and Robert Raiford provide the commentary.

This series was staged as a pool/billiards rematch between the two champions. They played a similar challenge match (in Japan) years ago:

9-ball Part 1:
9-ball Part 2:
9-ball Part 3:

3-cushion Part 1:
3-cushion Part 2:
3-cushion Part 3:

Balkline carom billiards on pool table 17 run

I'm trying to play some carom on my pool table. If a ball is pocketed it's respotted, otherwise it becomes impossible to play when it's in the jaws of the pocket.

Table used: Dynamic III, 9ft (tight pockets)
Cue used: House cue (Dufferin Q2 19oz)

Reimering Strickland vs Bustamante Reyes - Final Clash of The Titans 2018 - 9 Ball

Reimering Strickland vs Bustamante Reyes - Final Clash of The Titans 2018 - 9 Ball

Cue sports (sometimes written cuesports), also known as billiard sports,[1][2] are a wide variety of games of skill generally played with a cue stick, which is used to strike billiard balls and thereby cause them to move around a cloth-covered billiards table bounded by elastic bumpers known as cushions.

Historically, the umbrella term was billiards. While that familiar name is still employed by some as a generic label for all such games, the word's usage has splintered into more exclusive competing meanings in various parts of the world. For example, in British and Australian English, billiards usually refers exclusively to the game of English billiards, while in American and Canadian English it is sometimes used to refer to a particular game or class of games, or to all cue games in general, depending upon dialect and context.

There are 3 major subdivisions of games within cue sports:

Carom billiards, referring to games played on tables without pockets, typically 10 feet in length, including balkline and straight rail, cushion caroms, three-cushion billiards, artistic billiards and four-ball;
Pool, covering numerous pocket billiards games generally played on six-pocket tables of 7-, 8-, or 9-foot length, including among others eight-ball (the world's most widely played cue sport), nine-ball (the dominant professional game), ten-ball, straight pool (the formerly dominant pro game), one-pocket, and bank pool; and
Snooker and English billiards, games played on a billiards table with six pockets called a snooker table (which has dimensions just under 12 ft by 6 ft), that are classified entirely separately from pool based on a separate historical development, as well as a separate culture and terminology that characterize their play.
There are other variants that make use of obstacles and targets, and table-top games played with disks instead of balls.

Billiards has a long and rich history stretching from its inception in the 15th century, to the wrapping of the body of Mary, Queen of Scots, in her billiard table cover in 1586, through its many mentions in the works of Shakespeare, including the famous line let's to billiards in Antony and Cleopatra (1606–07), and through the many famous enthusiasts of the sport such as: Mozart, Louis XIV of France, Marie Antoinette, Immanuel Kant, Napoleon, Abraham Lincoln, Mark Twain, George Washington, French president Jules Grévy, Charles Dickens, George Armstrong Custer, Theodore Roosevelt, Lewis Carroll, W.C. Fields, Babe Ruth, Bob Hope, and Jackie Gleason.

Read More:
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Alex Pagulayan Best Shot & Run Out 2013

Alejandro Alex Salvador Pagulayan (born June 25, 1976) is a Filipino Canadian professional pool (pocket billiards) and snooker player. His nicknames are the Lion and the Killer Pixie. This latter nickname was given by none other than the great Cliff the Grinder Thorburn, former World and Canadian Snooker champion. Alex has a third, more recent nickname of Mungo (a favorite Filipino dish) given to him by Rick McCallum, former Wayne State University Pocket Billiard instructor and friend from the Hall of Fame Billiard room in Warren, Michigan. Alex was born in Cabagan, Isabela, Philippines and was raised in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. In 2004, Pagulayan returned to the Philippines, and is a dual citizen of Canada and the Philippines.[1]

He is known for his relaxed demeanor during competition, and is a crowd favorite, well liked because of his humorous interaction with the audience.[2] His impressions of other pool players are especially entertaining.

Contents

1 Early days
2 Professional career
2.1 Lawsuit
3 Personal life
4 Achievements
4.1 Open Snooker finals: : 2 (2 titles)
5 References
6 External links
Open Snooker finals: : 2 (2 titles)
Outcome No. Year Championship Opponent in the final Score
Winner 1. 2011 Canadian Open Snooker Championship Canada Floyd Ziegler 6–0
Winner 2. 2012 Canadian Open Snooker Championship Canada Tom Finstad 6–3

2017 U.S Open 8-ball Champion
2016 Canadian Pool 9-Ball Champion[19]
2016 U.S. Open One Pocket Champion[22]
2013 Derby City Classic 9-ball Champion
2012 Canadian 9-Ball Champion
2012 Canadian 8-Ball Champion
2012 Jay Swanson Memorial champion
2011 Jay Swanson Memorial champion
2008 World Pool Masters, Las Vegas, Nevada
2007 World Summit of Pool
2006 Philippine National Championship
2005 Philippines Snooker Team Gold Medal, SEA Games
2005 US Open Nine-ball Championship
2005 Derby City Classic Ten-ball Ring Game Champion
2005 SML Entertainment Nine-ball Champion
2004 WPA World Nine-ball Championship
2003 Joss Tour Grand Final Winner
2003 Carolinas Open Nine-ball Division, Goldsboro, North Carolina
2003 IBC Western Canadian Open
2002 World Pool Trickshot Champion

References

The Professionals, Filipinopool.com. Accessed 2007-08-11
Pagulayan Accuses BSCP of Getting Back at Him 2007-07, Filipinopool.com. Accessed 2007-08-11
Alex 'The Lion' Pagulayan, PoolBilliardNews.com. Accessed 2007-08-11.
23rd SEA Games Winners and Losers, Editorial, The Sunday Times, December 11, 2005. Retrieved June 18, 2007
Footage of the six ball break shot and its aftermath
Pagulayan wins U.S. Open, 'AzBilliards.com. Retrieved June 18, 2007
Pagulayan Wins Carolinas Open Nine-ball Division, AzBilliards.com. Retrieved June 18, 2007
Hohmann Wins World Title, by Mike Panozzo, BilliardsDigest.com, July 20, 2003. Retrieved June 18, 2007
Pagulayan Crowned World ChampionAzBilliards.com, Retrieved June 18, 2007
Alex Pagulayan Wins Opener in BSCP National Pool Championship, by Marlon Bernardino, AzBilliards.com. Retrieved June 18, 2007
Straight Pool Challenge at Derby City, by Bob Jewett, Professor-Q-Ball's National Pool & 3-cushion News, 2006; accessed February 11, 2007
Pagulayan Sails Through at Billiard Factory World Summit of Pool, InsidePOOL.com, June 2007. Retrieved June 18, 2007
Shane Van Boening vs. Alex Pagulayan Live Update, TheActionReport.com. Retrieved June 18, 2007
Lion Wins World Pool Masters, AzBilliards.com. Retrieved May 12, 2008
'The Lion' conquers Mandaue 9-Ball tilt
mb.com.ph, Pagulayan ends Taipei’s reign in Guinness Tour
inquirer.net, Gallego reigns in Villar Cup
[1]
Pagulayan rules Quebec 9-ball. Manila Times. May 20, 2016. Retrieved May 22, 2016.
gmanews.tv, Alex Pagulayan files P6-M libel case vs 2 pool officials
Alex 'The Lion' Pagulayan, PoolBilliardNews.com, March 12, 2007. Retrieved June 18, 2007

Christopher Clark (April 22, 2016). Alex Pagulayan crowned 2016 U.S. Open One Pocket Champion. On Cue News. Retrieved 2016-04-08.

External links

WorldPoolMasters Biography
Snooker Gold Medal
Pagulayan champ
Alex Pagulayan Profile
Lion Bared
Alex Pagulayan interview on Xtrem Pressbox
Pool games

Nine-ball Eight-ball Straight pool Ten-ball Blackball Artistic pool and trick shots Bank pool Baseball pocket billiards Bottle pool Bowlliards Chicago Chinese eight-ball Cowboy pool Cribbage Cutthroat Golf Honolulu Kelly pool Killer One-pocket Rotation Seven-ball Speed pool Three-ball


A cube of blue chalk with a paper wrapper on all sides but one; a rounded indentation appears at the top where a cue would be chalked
Carom billiards

Three-cushion Five-pins and goriziana Artistic billiards Balkline and straight rail Cushion caroms Four-ball

Efren Bata Reyes - Pan Xiao Ting. 9-ball. Guangzhou Expo 2006. 3/4

Full Match:
Efren Bata Reyes - Pan Xiao Ting. 9-ball. Guangzhou Expo 2006. 3/4
Ball Guangzhou Efren Reyes (Person) Pool billiard billiards efren reyes pan xiao ting Cue Sports (Sport) expo Shots Trick spin draw cue philippines 9-ball break magic bata magican scratch pool billiard billiards 9-ball 10-ball 8-ball shot ball cue stroke great magic straight cut jump luck lucky spin draw follow break table pocket

Pool, also more formally known as pocket billiards (mostly in North America) or pool billiards[1] (mostly in Europe and Australia), is the family of cue sports and games played on a pool table having six receptacles called pockets along the rails, into which balls are deposited as the main goal of play. Popular versions include eight-ball and nine-ball. An obsolete term for pool is six-pocket.[2]

There are hundreds of pool games. Some of the more well known include eight-ball, nine-ball, ten-ball, straight pool, one-pocket and bank pool.

There are also hybrid games combining aspects of both pool and carom billiards, such as American four-ball billiards, cowboy pool and bottle pool.

As a competitive sport, pool is governed internationally by the World Pool-Billiard Association (WPA), which has multi-national, regional affiliates comprising the All Africa Pool Association (AAPA), Asian Pocket Billiard Union (APBU, including the Middle East), Billiard Congress of America (BCA, Canada and the US), Confederation Panamerica of Billiards (CPB, Latin America and Caribbean), European Pocket Billiard Federation (EPBF, including Russia and the Near East), and Oceania Pocket Billiard Association (OPBA, Australia, New Zealand, Pacific islands) The WPA represents pool in the World Confederation of Billiard Sports, which in turn represents all forms of cue sports (including carom billiards and snooker) in the International Olympic Committee.

Kink n' straight rail.

Alex Blomquist 50-50 kink rail and half-boardslide on straight rail.

Efren Reyes Vs Toh Lian Han - Championship Match - World Battle Of Pool - 9 Ball

Efren Reyes Vs Toh Lian Han - Championship Match - World Battle Of Pool - 9 Ball

Cue sports (sometimes written cuesports), also known as billiard sports,[1][2] are a wide variety of games of skill generally played with a cue stick, which is used to strike billiard balls and thereby cause them to move around a cloth-covered billiards table bounded by elastic bumpers known as cushions.

Historically, the umbrella term was billiards. While that familiar name is still employed by some as a generic label for all such games, the word's usage has splintered into more exclusive competing meanings in various parts of the world. For example, in British and Australian English, billiards usually refers exclusively to the game of English billiards, while in American and Canadian English it is sometimes used to refer to a particular game or class of games, or to all cue games in general, depending upon dialect and context.

There are 3 major subdivisions of games within cue sports:

Carom billiards, referring to games played on tables without pockets, typically 10 feet in length, including balkline and straight rail, cushion caroms, three-cushion billiards, artistic billiards and four-ball;
Pool, covering numerous pocket billiards games generally played on six-pocket tables of 7-, 8-, or 9-foot length, including among others eight-ball (the world's most widely played cue sport), nine-ball (the dominant professional game), ten-ball, straight pool (the formerly dominant pro game), one-pocket, and bank pool; and
Snooker and English billiards, games played on a billiards table with six pockets called a snooker table (which has dimensions just under 12 ft by 6 ft), that are classified entirely separately from pool based on a separate historical development, as well as a separate culture and terminology that characterize their play.



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Trying Efren Reyes 2 rail kick shot (most amazing pool billiard shot in history!)

This classic shot was made in a final match by Efren Reyes against Earl Strickland.

My table used: Dynamic III, 9ft.

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