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This is a list of common terms used in ice hockey along with the definition of these terms. 0-9 2 and ten A penalty where it's 5-on-4 for two minutes while the offending player stays in the penalty box for ten minutes. 2-man advantage See five on three. 2-on-1 See odd man rush. 3-on-2 See odd man rush. 5-on-3 See five on three. 5-on-4 See five on four. 5-on-5 See full strength. 1-man advantage See five on four. 5 and a game See match penalty.A Attacking zone The opposing team's end of the ice; extends from the blue line to the end boards.Apple A slang term for an assist.Assist Attributed to up to two players of the scoring team who shot, passed or deflected the puck towards the scoring teammate.B Backhand A pass or shot that is taken from the backside of the blade of the stick. Backchecking Rushing back to the defensive zone in response to an opposing team's attack. Bar Down When the puck hits the crossbar and goes in the net. Also called Bar South. Barnburner A game in which both teams score an abnormally high amount of goals. Bender Short for ankle bender, a derogatory term for a player who bends their ankles when skating. Best-on-best A competition featuring the most elite level of players possible. Most commonly used in the context of men's international tournaments that allow professional players and are held at a time that does not conflict with league schedules. (The) Big Skate A long looping turn instead of a more energetic stop and start to reverse direction while skating. biscuit Slang for the puck. Biscuit in the basket To put the puck in the net (to score a goal). Black ace A minor professional league or junior amateur league player recalled to their parent NHL club for the Stanley Cup playoffs. Blocker The rectangular pad that a goaltender wears on the stick-holding hand. (See waffle pad.) Blow a tire When a player falls to the ice for no apparent reason other than losing their footing. Blue line The lines separating the attacking/defending zones from the neutral zone. Blueliner A defenseman. Boarding Checking a defenseless player and causing them to violently impact the boards. A penalty. Boards Glass walls that surround the playing surface. Body checking Using the hip or body to knock an opponent, sometimes against the boards or to the ice. Illegal in the women's game. Bread Basket A goaltenders chest. If a shot hits a goalie's chest, it is known as hitting putting it right in the “bread basket”. Box penalty box Breakaway When a player has possession of the puck and there are no defenders other than the goalie between the player and the opposing goal. Broke their ankles When a defensive player falls after being deked while skating backwards. Butterfly A style of goaltending wherein the goalie tends to drop to their knees to cover the lower half of the net with their leg pads. Butt-ending The act of jabbing an opponent with the knob of their stick. A major plus a game misconduct penalty. Bully A method used to start or restart play in informal hockey or shinny, played without a referee. The puck is placed between two opposing players. The players tap the flat sides of their sticks three times and then go for the puck. Buzzer beater A goal that is scored just before a period expires. The puck must completely cross the goal line before the clock reads 0.00.C "C" Slang for captain. Cage Metal grid that attaches to the front of a helmet to protect the face; occasionally also refers to the goal. Captain A designated player that is allowed to talk with the referees about rule interpretations. Consists of one Captain and 2 or 3 Alternate Captains. Catcher or Catching glove The webbed glove that the goaltender wears on the hand opposite the stick. (Also known as the trapper.) Celly A player's celebration after scoring a goal. Centre (or Center) A forward position whose primary zone of play is the middle of the ice. Change on the fly Substituting a player from the bench during live play, i.e. not at a faceoff. Charging The act of taking more than three strides while delivering a body check or leaving their feet to deliver a hit. A penalty. Check to the head A hit where the primary contact is made to an opponent's head. A major or match penalty in the NHL if such a hit is made from a lateral or blind side position. In other leagues and organizations, any check to the head can be a minor or major penalty, often including an automatic misconduct or game misconduct penalty. Checking from behind The act of hitting an opponent from the back when they are unaware the hit is coming. A penalty. Cherry picking When a player stays near their opponent's defensive zone waiting for an outlet pass in order to receive a breakaway. Also called loafing. Chiclets Teeth. Chirp, Chirping The act of mocking another player, ref, or fan. Primarily ridiculous and childlike remarks. Clipping Hitting an opponent below the knees. A penalty. Coast to coast When a player carries the puck from his defensive zone to the offensive zone and shoots without passing. Coincidental penalties When both teams are assessed an equal number of penalties at the same time, usually on the same play or incident. Cover 1 When a team has one defenseman stay back and play high to slow down breakaways, allowing the other defensemen to play a more offensive role. Crashing the net Players head with full steam to the front of the net, usually with intentions of finding a rebound or loose puck. Also known as crashing the crease. Crease See goal crease. Cross-checking The act of checking an opponent with the shaft of the stick held in both hands. A penalty. Cycling An offensive strategy that moves the puck along the boards in the offensive zone to create a scoring chance by making defenders tired or moving them out of position.D Dangle When a player does a series of dekes in a row to get around the opposing players. Dasher The boards, referred to when a player caroms the puck off the boards to clear the puck of their defensive zone or to execute a pass. Defenceman (alternately spelled "defenseman" in the U.S.) One of two players that are positioned further back on the ice than the forwards. Defender a player in the act of defending against an opposing attack (not necessarily a defenceman). Defensive zone The defending team's zone; extends from the blue line to the end boards. Deke When a player handles the puck or their movements in such a manner as to fool the opponent into moving. Diver A player who will fall to the ice in hopes of drawing a penaltyE Egg When the final score is zero. Elbowing The act of using an extended elbow or forearm to make contact with an opponent. A penalty. Empty net goal A goal scored when the opposing goalie is not on the ice. Enforcer A player quick to fight who defends their teammates against violent members of the other team. Even strength Teams have an equal number of players (not necessarily their full complement of five) on the ice. See also Full strength. Extra attacker .... Discover the K J Emrick S J Wells popular books. Find the top 100 most popular K J Emrick S J Wells books.

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