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narkov posted a topic in Sports Fan FictionWelcome to the world of Blockball! My name is Andrés, and I’m the creator of Blockball, a fictional sport. I was so inspired by Hawkfan89's PHL that I decided to make the move and post this work! I hope you enjoy this project as much I do. This is my first time posting anything on SportsLogos, let alone a full league. The main league is the Nippon Professional Blockball League, but I will also explore the foundations in High School level. Now, onto the game! BLOCKBALL 101: A BASIC GUIDE What’s Blockball? Blockball is a quick team sport who combines abilities from many sports, like baseball, handball, volleyball and tennis, and its mostly played in Japan, country who holds the top professional league of the sport in the world. This sport is heavily based in on the Mesoamerican Ball Game. The game play is simple: The players hit a spherical rubber ball with a shield-like protectors called Blockers to make passes and shots. Every position has its own unique blocker types, located in forearms or hands. The objective is to score on the rival net, located on the opposite side of the rectangular field. The use of the blocker also encouraged teams and players to be creative, testing new forms to use them. Because that, the sport is gaining new techniques day by day. Hitting a player with the blocker is totally discouraged and penalized. A full game of blockball consist in three periods of twenty minutes. The clock must stop when a play is officially over. The rubber ball diameter is 55 cm. The ball can be white, optical yellow, or red, depending of the uniforms used by the teams and the court coloring. The uniforms aren't defined as home and road, so lots of games are displayed with both teams wearing colorful jerseys. By the rules, a team must have at least fourteen players on the official roster: Seven in the field and one player in the bench for each position played by a regular. This is a minimum. Some teams have just fourteen and other ones have lots of reserve players. Through the year, the teams can choose and scout new players in recruiting camps. The best ones can join the roster for future seasons. Teams are allowed to change six players per game, and players who left the game can come back if their coach wants it. History of the Sport This sport was created in year 2040 in Inagakuen Public High School, as a way to relax from school club activities. Many of those players then practiced the game in parks and streets, gaining attention from other high schoolers. Those external players did spread the word about the game, and new teams were founded in different schools. Ironic was that at the end of the year, Inagakuen created a blockball club, due to popularity. For an instance, some sport magazines called it the “Viral Sport”, as students show on Internet how they made the shields and also uploaded videos of them playing. The blockball rules were set by Nakamura Gou, Physical Education teacher and first referee of the sport. With those rules, Saitama Prefecture high schools started to play against each team. Many students from other activities, like volleyball, basketball and track clubs also joined blockball teams, searching for something new, or an opportunity to play in a first string team. That first year was huge for Saitama players. The sport was widely recognized in the prefecture, and team captains decided to make the sport official with the help of physical education teachers. The game was now an official high school sport in Saitama. No one in the blockball circle knew what was really happening outside the prefecture. Tokyo, Hokkaido and Kanagawa were the next cities to adopt Blockball as a high school official sport. From Tokyo, the sport started to develop in full force, as some players were students who came from other prefectures. The Internet was the main tool to spread Blockball News, as high schoolers called it. The player base grown dramatically in the summer, as non local students played with people in their native prefectures. By the third year, Blockball was widespread across Japan. The next two years were all about creating strong teams. Prefectural Blockball Federations started local tournaments, and High Schools fought for them practicing hard. In 2045, Prefectural Federations created the High School Blockball Association, and with it, a new national tournament: The Nationals of Blockball. To reach the Nationals, each team must win their prefectural Single-elimination tournament first. The Nationals are also a single-elimination tournament. The winning team will receive a prize in money, a commemorative plaque, and the symbol of the Champion: The Sky Flag. The flag will be guarded by the winning team until the opening ceremony of the next championship, where the winning team captain must give the flag back. The Sky Flag: Symbol of the National High School Champion Ten years have passed since the creation of the HSBA and the Nationals of Blockball, and Japan now have a National Blockball Committee and the Blockball Players Alliance. Both entities collaborated to make the next step into history: Eighteen prefectures were selected to host the first professional teams of the sport, creating the Nippon Professional Blockball League. Players from all generations and cities rejoiced upon the opportunity to play in professional level. The race over the first Nakamura Cup just started. Field and Main Rules: A complete game of blockball consist in three periods of twenty minutes, and intermissions of ten minutes each The clock must be stop if a play is over. Draws are allowed in regular season. Overtime periods in playoffs will be the same length as a regular period. The main rule of the Blockball is to keep the ball on the air. Players must hit the ball with their blockers to make any play they need to do. Only setters and goalkeepers are allowed to use their hands in a liberal way. If the ball touches the floor, a player can recover it an keep the game alive. This play is called a Pre-Floor, and it's only valid if the ball didn't touch the floor three times. After recovering a pre-floor, the player must deliver the ball immediately in the next four seconds. If the ball touches the floor three times, the ball will be considered as a Flooring, and the game must be interrupted. The team who caused the flooring will defend the next play, and the rival team must serve the ball in their own service point. If there's no security about who caused it, both setters must fight for the ball in a toss on the Draw Circle. Hitting a player with a blocker is penalized with five-minute suspension. If a player of the goalkeeper’s team steps their goalie zone before he blocks or touches the ball, the play will be considered as interference. In consequence, the rival team will have a penalty shot. To play a penalty shot, the setter and one forward must make a combination play, serving from the third line. If a team steps in the rival goalie zone while attacking, the play must be nullified, and the setter of the goalkeeper’s team must start again. Jumping on the goalie zone is allowed. Positions: They keeps the goal safe for the team. The goalie uses two cushioned metallic blockers attached to his forearms. They're one of the two players allowed to use his hands freely. The goaltender owns his zone. Players entering the Goalie Zone will result in off-sides and penalizations. Uses number one on the jersey. The setter is the control tower of the team, and this position is awarded to the team captain. They must serve the ball in the setting point to start a play. They're also allowed to use his hands in the middle of the play, taking the ball and serving again if necessary. Also, they can be part of the offense squad: Can play as an attacker, but must touch the ball when, at least, three members of the team touched the ball before. Their blocker is different from the others: a circle attached to the dominant hand. Uses number two in the jersey. The defensemen it’s the main protective unit. A team has two defensemen in the field. The shields used by the defenders are bigger than the rest, like old knight shields. Their zone is below the second line, and they can go up if the attackers do it too. A defenseman can attack as well, but cannot go over the third line. Uses number three and four in the jersey. The Midfielder it’s a mixed position, both offensive and defensive. The position goes between line 1 and line 3, in the so called neutral zone. Some teams use the center as a setter extension, because they can change the direction of the ball as the setter orders. It’s like a directional mirror for the offense. In defensive plays, they are the top ball interceptor of the squad, due to their mixed position. Their shield is like the forwards one, slightly wider. Uses number five in the jersey. The principal attack unit. The forwards are the main attackers, receiving the passes from the rest of the team to play together to confuse the enemy. The teams have two forwards in play, one in each wing of the court. Because that, the forwards can make incredible cross plays to defeat the goalie. Their shields are like the goalie gear: Cushioned Metallic shields attached to the forearm. Due to the shields, is encouraged to have forwards with different dominant arms. Uses number six (LF) and seven (RF) in the jersey. ________ Were we go! This is all for today. I will post every team on the league, and also will post about the Ten Nationals of Blockball while I post the professional teams. I hope you guys enjoy the ride! Searching for real Japanese high schools can be tough. Any comments are accepted with open arms! Until next time!
Hi. Here is my fictional league of a sport named "flash", a sport based of a game I played at school. I'm still learning inkscape so any feedback would be greatly appreciated. Lets start of with the logo of the league. I wanted to create something simple and iconic. The logo is supposed to be a literal take on the word flash and the red is in the configuration of the British flag. But what is flash? Basically, flash is a game where players throw a cylindrical object, underarm, over a crossbar and between the posts so that it goes to the other side, where the opponents will catch it and throw it back. You get a point if the it lands on the opponents side without them catching it or the opposing team throws it outside the field of play, which is made of synthetic hardcourt similar to that of what is used in the Australian and US Opens. The ball, known as a flash, is a wooden cylinder lined with vulcanized rubber. It is 20 cm long and has a diameter of 6 cm. The field is 20m by 10m with each side being 10x10 metres, slightly larger than a volleyball court. The difference between volleyball and flash is that in flash you can catch the ball and run with it. Also, you have to throw it in between the posts, which are 5 metres long, and over the crossbar, which is 3 metres high. Each roster has 10 spots with 5 players playing a game, there are no substitutions. 3 players must be in front of the 5 metre line (pretty self-explanitory) at all times. The positions, going left to right, are: left forward, centre forward, right forward, left back and right back. The backs are generally more athletic as they have to cover more ground and the centre forward usually orchestrates the team by calling plays designed to deceive the opponents. I hope you like my concept. Team designs will follow and feedback would be greatly appreciated!
After looking back at my concepts, I decided to do a World cup of my fictional sport, Mezaball. It will be held in Tonga, in the Teufaiva Sports Stadium and the (fictional) Nuku'alofa Stadium. The 26 teams competing for gold this year are: Australian and Oceanian Mezaball Confederation (AOMC) Australia (1st) Papua New Guinea (4th) New Zealand (6th) Nauru (7th) Tonga (11th) Fiji (13th) Samoa (25th) European Mezaball Association (EMA) Great Britain (2nd) Ireland (5th) Denmark (10th) Croatia (12th) France (14th) Sweden (15th) Germany (18th) Finland (22nd) Iceland (26th) North American Mezaball Association (NAMA) USA (3rd) Canada (9th) African Mezaball Association (AMA) South Africa (8th) Mezaball Association of Asia (MAA) Japan (16th) Israel (17th) Indonesia (19th) Pakistan (20th) China (21st) East Timor (23rd) India (24th) This is the trophy they are competing for, the Barret Cup! C&C is appreciated! More to come tomorrow!
I created this sport after finding out about Australian Rules Football, Which is now one of my favorite sports. If you don't know what Aussie rules is, is is like a combination of rugby, soccer, and football. This new sport is called Mezaball, I used some rules of Aussie rules and from shinty, which is the Scottish version of hockey. Here is the field. This is 144 metres long and 114 metres wide. There are two ways to score in Mezaball. A goal = 3 points and a point = 1 point. Tackling is permitted. One unique thing about this sport is that the net (to score goals) is 20 ft tall and the uprights are 28 ft tall. There are 15 players on the field at a time, and the match lasts 80 minutes (4 quarters). To start play, there is a face-off like way called a boute, kind of like scrum in rugby, but 1-on-1. Free kicks are awarded in an unusual way. When a player kicks the ball from his own half, if one of his teammates catches it, a free kick is awarded. I will be making a league of 14 teams, so C&C will be appreciated! Teams Carolina Cardinals Chicago Tigers Dallas Blues Denver Kings Michigan Jets Houston Cosmos Los Angeles Wildcats Milwaukee Lakers New York Knights Philadelphia Falcons San Diego Dragons San Francisco Sea Dogs Seattle Lightning Toronto Rangers Here are videos about the sports.