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Rise of the Smart Cage 2020

Welcome to 2020! This year will give rise to the first “Smart Cage” in our company’s history. This new smart cage design will transform our understanding of cage space and how it can be used to improve peak performance. In May of 2009 I was awarded my first intellectual property patent related to implicit training. It may take a couple more generations before coaches begin to incorporate implicit training without reservation but I’m confident they will. For the past 75 years the primary tools used in batting cages across this country have been explicit by nature. They are completely embodied by the external environmental properties they possess. The 5 human senses gather information from this explicit environment (EV) and provide the brain sensory impulses for processing, conceptualizing and generating efficient human movements that are task and sport specific.

There is an overwhelming collection of explicit tools on the market at this point in history. They were the first “conceivable” training aides in baseball and softball and they were conceptually easy to make and use. Tools such as the batting tee, pitching machine, homemade PVC pipe swing trainer and pitching target pads gives us insights into the mind of the trainer and the trainee. The primitive nature of these tools shows just how little was known about the brain at the time of their conception. It also shows how difficult it has been to develop tools outside of the explicit realm of training.

In the recent past, President George W. Bush declared the 2000’s the Decade of the Brain and we are now 20 years into the research battle. Billions of dollars are being spent annually in the quest to better understand the brain and how it functions. The current pace of incoming neurological data is staggering. It has been said that neuro data doubles daily. In 2012, I self-published a book called “Turn Your Brain On”. It is now over 200 years old in chronological research time. It is literally impossible to keep up with neuro research. Personally, I read at least 5 research abstracts and papers per week and I’m not even close to being current in all of the areas that impact implicit training and neuron recruitment for spatial functions.

My first attempts to create an implicit training tool were at best a hybrid between explicit and implicit and very average. I was 15 years into R&D before I had a good grip on what an implicit tool was supposed to look like and what principles had to be followed for the brain to accept the input prior to perception or feel. I’m not saying that V-Flex Technologies has discovered a quantifiable 6th sense but I am saying that the brain sees things that the eyes can’t and currently all V-Flex products and smart spaces we design are designed accordingly. The brain is a unique organ that is vaguely understood. Our interests centers around how it makes space.

Space isn’t “physically represented” or appearing on the retina of the eye. It is a brain generated phenomenon we call the 3rd dimension or 3D vision. Therefore, our attempt at turning ordinary batting cage spaces into “smart cages” requires bypassing at least one of our physical human senses; vision. For all practical purposes, V-Flex only uses information from the retina as a secondary visual stimulus. This insures a completely implicit learning environment. The enhanced spaces V-Flex generates aren’t appearing on the retina of the eye. This in essence means they aren’t visual images. In fact, they aren’t images at all they are simply space expressed in a high resolution state. In order for the brain to abide by the law of diminishing returns the brain must conserve energy while making space. Henceforth, real space is a complete manifestation of spatial neurons being excited to a low resolution state. Remarkably, we do not “see” the third dimension we simply experience it.

Our goal in building Smart Cages is to finally bring the entire sports industry not just baseball and softball out of the dark ages of training. We’ve been blessed with a unique intellectual property and the only way to justify this gift is to share it with all sports. Everyone will not comprehend what we do or why we are doing it and that is fine. V-Flex is only accountable for sharing the IP. We are merely the sower of the seeds of change. Some seed will fall among thorns, some on stony ground but we’re confident that some of it will fall on fertile ground.

From our vantage point hitters struggling with striking out and pitchers struggling with walking too many batsmen have brains that aren’t fully developed spatially. All visual information comes through “space” and therefore, spatial neurons. They are the foundation pieces from which our third dimension arises. A common term associated with this dimension is depth perception. If we want the athlete to have an acute awareness of space then we must provide them with the tools and exercises for achieving that goal.

V-Flex is driven by physics, logic and biology and how they fit into God’s amazing “light” plan. Our perception of space and time are constructs of the brain. Our brains build these ever changing perceptions from “light”, which is also called electromagnetic energy. We take our understanding of light’s established (magnetic) properties and manipulate perceptions of time and space through the spatial neuron connections that are the genesis of our real world 3D experience. 

Each and every instance of time and space are uniquely original. Therefore, it is implausible to “practice” timing a pitch since a single unit of time is an original speck of time that only exist for a mere billionth of a second, making it impossible to be copied or felt. The brain must exist in some form of its own present. “It” can’t process information at the speed of light where the “present” actually resides so it builds its own interpretation of what is supposed to be.

The battle we face in building smart cages is limited space. The maximum amount of “actual space” available is approximately 4.5 x 5.0 inches. That is the average size of the human brain. Our perception of external space is manufactured by a very compact space filled with many different kinds of neurons. We need some knowledge of how those neurons interact with light before we can lay claim to any understanding of external perceptual space. To simplify things for this article all you need to know is that “light” has a magnetic property and neurons have various neuro-electrical charges.

Building a simple smart cage requires using negative space prompting as the foundation format. Hurdle #1: Generate Neurological Focus. Generating neurological focus is different from invoking mental focus though some psychological thought process. Pitching and hitting instructors emphasize the need for greater focus all of the time but this “mental focus” isn’t electrically cost effective inside the brain. Thought generated focus is very expensive neurologically. No one knows exactly how much energy a thought actually cost but since we are only capable of processing one of them at a time I’d say they are significantly expensive neuro-electrically speaking. By creating negative spaces that are implicitly prompted (thought free) we can help the brain conserve energy; making it easier to generate high resolution spaces for visual processing which in turn results in more efficient body movements. 

We can use a single prompting ring, multiple rings or arched netting to achieve our main objective, thought free neurologically enhanced focused. A major influencer in generating these unique spaces is the type of edge we employ within the visual hardscape. I prefer tiny prompts with soft edges. This allows the scene to merge into space without creating a hard boundary line. The photo to the left should provide a good example of how spaces within space can be magnified and taken to a high resolution state. This setup is a basic example of how to help hitters maximize space when using a pitching machine for batting practice. This suspended form of prompt exemplifies a neuro-electrical constraint that is capable of recruiting and redirecting neuronal activity to a specific location instinctively. I’ve seen others try to build visual constraint systems in an attempt to alter a hitter’s launch angle of a batted ball. The photo below is of such a system. It falls well short of the principle requirements for being an implicit constraint. 

Constraining light or electromagnetic energy inside the brain is no easy task and simply placing a barrier of screens on a field doesn’t pass the test. You may use barriers like this to play fun games during BP etc., etc., but you can’t use this style of explicit constraint to strengthen the neurons responsible for making high resolution spaces within the hitters receptive field. This scene is very broad and is super expensive to make neurologically. Hitters need precise spatial information in order to be successful at the plate. Swinging at good pitches has a profound effect on exit velocity and launch angle and that is why we focus on helping hitters swing at strikes and take balls through implicit conditioning.

My preferred way of engaging the brain is through our precise high resolution prompting system but there are other forms of visual data that can be manipulated to help hitters and pitchers brains function more efficiently. They can be used independently or in conjunction with a negatively designed space. One thing that we do to create a unique learning environment is invert the hitter’s perception of the cage space. This is a proprietary technique that we use to alter launch angle probabilities through peripheral visual stimulation. We also use the technique with golfers to enhance their ability to chip more precisely.

Another way we have chosen to alter information for hitters inside the confines of a batting cage is by altering the how the hitter’s brain perceives a pitch from a pitching machine. When we use pitching machines during batting practice we are robbing the brain of vital spatial information that is relative to the speed and trajectory of the ball. In a real game, the pitcher delivers the ball. This pitcher is providing the interference patterns associated with the incoming ball. If we want to mimic this physical interference pattern within the EM field with a pitching machine then the machine must have appendages that move and produce interference patterns that are relative to the speed and trajectory of the pitch. Our new pitching machine adapter is designed to produce the interference patterns associated with the ball as it is hurled from the pitching machine.

When a pitcher throws BP on the field it is often called “live” batting practice. This is because the hitter’s brain is processing the probability waves associated with the interference patterns produced by the pitchers body and the ball he is throwing in real time. It is a form of direct perception. Keep in mind, the brain doesn’t function at the speed of light (186,000mps) it functions at the speed of electrical impulses which is around 284 mph. This delay or latency means there is no such thing as “real time” or an “actual present”. Our present is a construct of the sum of all parts of info within the EM field. With that in mind, we’ve chosen to manipulate the parts of the hitting equation we believe can have most impact on the final rendering of pitches’ speed and direction for the hitter’s brain to process.

Our pitching machine adapter is quite simple but it provides a “significant” amount interference pattern data which is vital for producing a “live” BP experience from a stagnant pitching machine. The photo on the left shows what the adapter looks like hanging in front of a Hack Attack pitching machine. I placed some white tape on the two feet of the machine to provide a visual appearance of a human figure. When the ball comes out of the machine and hits the hanging appendage it reacts violently to the impact with the ball. The hanging appendage never settles in the exact same spot so the information from the ball varies slightly with every pitch. Coincidentally, this initial contact also has a micro effect in altering the flight path of the ball and creates a cascade of interference patterns throughout the entire V-Flex prompting device. The speed of the information is crucial. It must be faster than the speed of thought so that the training is implicit and “non-cognitive”. Which means, the hitting isn’t able to use the cascade of interference patterns as a decision making drill. This information is being processed at the neuronal level and not the mental level, it is purely pre-cog. This is as “real” as it gets when trying to utilize space externally and internally.

This adapter attaches to the protection screen and can be used with baseball and softball pitching machines. As a side note, many “believe” the angle and trajectory of the pitch must be precise and from an overhand position in order for the hitter to receive any benefit from the practice setting but that is simply not true. The physics of light, principles of immersion and human neuronal entanglement with light challenge that belief. Therefore, we simply ask that you use this piece with the pitching machine at the height that makes you comfortable in “your” belief. The adapter and supportive visual data produced is part of a totally immersive spatial experience that can be used independently or in conjunction with our high resolution prompting systems.

There is a significant argument related to pitching machines and VR training of pitch recognition and it’s “realness”. I can address this argument with one sentence. VR and augmented forms of visual stimulation are "not real”. TV screens, projection screens, VR goggles and holograms all fall short of the requirement that constitute “real”. They fail to produce probability waves within the electromagnetic field for the hitters brain to process naturally. 

Cage work is often filled with countless hours of Tee work. After much consideration and soul searching I decided to create a smart ball for tee work. I applied for the patent in the summer of 2019. This ball adheres to the principles of negative formatting. By placing a negative image on a baseball or softball you can dictate what area of the ball is neurologically enhanced. This is a simple yet effective way to implicitly engage the hitter’s brain during this type of training. The balls pictured show the final rendering of the brains perception of the information it was provided. The hitter simply sees a bright spot on the ball.  To help you better understand the reason for the perceptual rendering of the image on the ball I've attached a short video clip for reference.  It shows what the brain is seeing. Tiny eye movements call saccades are constantly occurring. The brain buffers these in a couple of ways and our perceptual reality is born. The camera I filmed with doesn't have the buffering capabilities of the human brain so you get to see something similar to what the brain is seeing. What the brain sees vs what we perceive are two totally different things.  

 V-Flex is excited about the future of implicit training and we fully intend to continue developing creative ways to make practice more fun and beneficial. I hope you’ve gained a better understanding of space and how to use it more wisely in your cage. Once you understand the immersive nature of “space” you can become a better applier of spatial knowledge.  

Rise of the Smart Cage 2020

Welcome to 2020! This year will give rise to the first “Smart Cage” in our company’s history. This new smart cage design will transform our understanding of cage space and how it can be used to improve peak performance. In May of 2009 I was awarded my first intellectual property patent related to implicit training. It may take a couple more generations before coaches begin to incorporate implicit training without reservation but I’m confident they will. For the past 75 years the primary tools used in batting cages across this country have been explicit by nature. They are completely embodied by the external environmental properties they possess. The 5 human senses gather information from this explicit environment (EV) and provide the brain sensory impulses for processing, conceptualizing and generating efficient human movements that are task and sport specific.

There is an overwhelming collection of explicit tools on the market at this point in history. They were the first “conceivable” training aides in baseball and softball and they were conceptually easy to make and use. Tools such as the batting tee, pitching machine, homemade PVC pipe swing trainer and pitching target pads gives us insights into the mind of the trainer and the trainee. The primitive nature of these tools shows just how little was known about the brain at the time of their conception. It also shows how difficult it has been to develop tools outside of the explicit realm of training.

In the recent past, President George W. Bush declared the 2000’s the Decade of the Brain and we are now 20 years into the research battle. Billions of dollars are being spent annually in the quest to better understand the brain and how it functions. The current pace of incoming neurological data is staggering. It has been said that neuro data doubles daily. In 2012, I self-published a book called “Turn Your Brain On”. It is now over 200 years old in chronological research time. It is literally impossible to keep up with neuro research. Personally, I read at least 5 research abstracts and papers per week and I’m not even close to being current in all of the areas that impact implicit training and neuron recruitment for spatial functions.

My first attempts to create an implicit training tool were at best a hybrid between explicit and implicit and very average. I was 15 years into R&D before I had a good grip on what an implicit tool was supposed to look like and what principles had to be followed for the brain to accept the input prior to perception or feel. I’m not saying that V-Flex Technologies has discovered a quantifiable 6th sense but I am saying that the brain sees things that the eyes can’t and currently all V-Flex products and smart spaces we design are designed accordingly. The brain is a unique organ that is vaguely understood. Our interests centers around how it makes space.

Space isn’t “physically represented” or appearing on the retina of the eye. It is a brain generated phenomenon we call the 3rd dimension or 3D vision. Therefore, our attempt at turning ordinary batting cage spaces into “smart cages” requires bypassing at least one of our physical human senses; vision. For all practical purposes, V-Flex only uses information from the retina as a secondary visual stimulus. This insures a completely implicit learning environment. The enhanced spaces V-Flex generates aren’t appearing on the retina of the eye. This in essence means they aren’t visual images. In fact, they aren’t images at all they are simply space expressed in a high resolution state. In order for the brain to abide by the law of diminishing returns the brain must conserve energy while making space. Henceforth, real space is a complete manifestation of spatial neurons being excited to a low resolution state. Remarkably, we do not “see” the third dimension we simply experience it.

Our goal in building Smart Cages is to finally bring the entire sports industry not just baseball and softball out of the dark ages of training. We’ve been blessed with a unique intellectual property and the only way to justify this gift is to share it with all sports. Everyone will not comprehend what we do or why we are doing it and that is fine. V-Flex is only accountable for sharing the IP. We are merely the sower of the seeds of change. Some seed will fall among thorns, some on stony ground but we’re confident that some of it will fall on fertile ground.

From our vantage point hitters struggling with striking out and pitchers struggling with walking too many batsmen have brains that aren’t fully developed spatially. All visual information comes through “space” and therefore, spatial neurons. They are the foundation pieces from which our third dimension arises. A common term associated with this dimension is depth perception. If we want the athlete to have an acute awareness of space then we must provide them with the tools and exercises for achieving that goal.

V-Flex is driven by physics, logic and biology and how they fit into God’s amazing “light” plan. Our perception of space and time are constructs of the brain. Our brains build these ever changing perceptions from “light”, which is also called electromagnetic energy. We take our understanding of light’s established (magnetic) properties and manipulate perceptions of time and space through the spatial neuron connections that are the genesis of our real world 3D experience. 

Each and every instance of time and space are uniquely original. Therefore, it is implausible to “practice” timing a pitch since a single unit of time is an original speck of time that only exist for a mere billionth of a second, making it impossible to be copied or felt. The brain must exist in some form of its own present. “It” can’t process information at the speed of light where the “present” actually resides so it builds its own interpretation of what is supposed to be.

The battle we face in building smart cages is limited space. The maximum amount of “actual space” available is approximately 4.5 x 5.0 inches. That is the average size of the human brain. Our perception of external space is manufactured by a very compact space filled with many different kinds of neurons. We need some knowledge of how those neurons interact with light before we can lay claim to any understanding of external perceptual space. To simplify things for this article all you need to know is that “light” has a magnetic property and neurons have various neuro-electrical charges.

Building a simple smart cage requires using negative space prompting as the foundation format. Hurdle #1: Generate Neurological Focus. Generating neurological focus is different from invoking mental focus though some psychological thought process. Pitching and hitting instructors emphasize the need for greater focus all of the time but this “mental focus” isn’t electrically cost effective inside the brain. Thought generated focus is very expensive neurologically. No one knows exactly how much energy a thought actually cost but since we are only capable of processing one of them at a time I’d say they are significantly expensive neuro-electrically speaking. By creating negative spaces that are implicitly prompted (thought free) we can help the brain conserve energy; making it easier to generate high resolution spaces for visual processing which in turn results in more efficient body movements. 

We can use a single prompting ring, multiple rings or arched netting to achieve our main objective, thought free neurologically enhanced focused. A major influencer in generating these unique spaces is the type of edge we employ within the visual hardscape. I prefer tiny prompts with soft edges. This allows the scene to merge into space without creating a hard boundary line. The photo to the left should provide a good example of how spaces within space can be magnified and taken to a high resolution state. This setup is a basic example of how to help hitters maximize space when using a pitching machine for batting practice. This suspended form of prompt exemplifies a neuro-electrical constraint that is capable of recruiting and redirecting neuronal activity to a specific location instinctively. I’ve seen others try to build visual constraint systems in an attempt to alter a hitter’s launch angle of a batted ball. The photo below is of such a system. It falls well short of the principle requirements for being an implicit constraint. 

Constraining light or electromagnetic energy inside the brain is no easy task and simply placing a barrier of screens on a field doesn’t pass the test. You may use barriers like this to play fun games during BP etc., etc., but you can’t use this style of explicit constraint to strengthen the neurons responsible for making high resolution spaces within the hitters receptive field. This scene is very broad and is super expensive to make neurologically. Hitters need precise spatial information in order to be successful at the plate. Swinging at good pitches has a profound effect on exit velocity and launch angle and that is why we focus on helping hitters swing at strikes and take balls through implicit conditioning.

My preferred way of engaging the brain is through our precise high resolution prompting system but there are other forms of visual data that can be manipulated to help hitters and pitchers brains function more efficiently. They can be used independently or in conjunction with a negatively designed space. One thing that we do to create a unique learning environment is invert the hitter’s perception of the cage space. This is a proprietary technique that we use to alter launch angle probabilities through peripheral visual stimulation. We also use the technique with golfers to enhance their ability to chip more precisely.

Another way we have chosen to alter information for hitters inside the confines of a batting cage is by altering the how the hitter’s brain perceives a pitch from a pitching machine. When we use pitching machines during batting practice we are robbing the brain of vital spatial information that is relative to the speed and trajectory of the ball. In a real game, the pitcher delivers the ball. This pitcher is providing the interference patterns associated with the incoming ball. If we want to mimic this physical interference pattern within the EM field with a pitching machine then the machine must have appendages that move and produce interference patterns that are relative to the speed and trajectory of the pitch. Our new pitching machine adapter is designed to produce the interference patterns associated with the ball as it is hurled from the pitching machine.

When a pitcher throws BP on the field it is often called “live” batting practice. This is because the hitter’s brain is processing the probability waves associated with the interference patterns produced by the pitchers body and the ball he is throwing in real time. It is a form of direct perception. Keep in mind, the brain doesn’t function at the speed of light (186,000mps) it functions at the speed of electrical impulses which is around 284 mph. This delay or latency means there is no such thing as “real time” or an “actual present”. Our present is a construct of the sum of all parts of info within the EM field. With that in mind, we’ve chosen to manipulate the parts of the hitting equation we believe can have most impact on the final rendering of pitches’ speed and direction for the hitter’s brain to process.

Our pitching machine adapter is quite simple but it provides a “significant” amount interference pattern data which is vital for producing a “live” BP experience from a stagnant pitching machine. The photo on the left shows what the adapter looks like hanging in front of a Hack Attack pitching machine. I placed some white tape on the two feet of the machine to provide a visual appearance of a human figure. When the ball comes out of the machine and hits the hanging appendage it reacts violently to the impact with the ball. The hanging appendage never settles in the exact same spot so the information from the ball varies slightly with every pitch. Coincidentally, this initial contact also has a micro effect in altering the flight path of the ball and creates a cascade of interference patterns throughout the entire V-Flex prompting device. The speed of the information is crucial. It must be faster than the speed of thought so that the training is implicit and “non-cognitive”. Which means, the hitting isn’t able to use the cascade of interference patterns as a decision making drill. This information is being processed at the neuronal level and not the mental level, it is purely pre-cog. This is as “real” as it gets when trying to utilize space externally and internally.

This adapter attaches to the protection screen and can be used with baseball and softball pitching machines. As a side note, many “believe” the angle and trajectory of the pitch must be precise and from an overhand position in order for the hitter to receive any benefit from the practice setting but that is simply not true. The physics of light, principles of immersion and human neuronal entanglement with light challenge that belief. Therefore, we simply ask that you use this piece with the pitching machine at the height that makes you comfortable in “your” belief. The adapter and supportive visual data produced is part of a totally immersive spatial experience that can be used independently or in conjunction with our high resolution prompting systems.

There is a significant argument related to pitching machines and VR training of pitch recognition and it’s “realness”. I can address this argument with one sentence. VR and augmented forms of visual stimulation are "not real”. TV screens, projection screens, VR goggles and holograms all fall short of the requirement that constitute “real”. They fail to produce probability waves within the electromagnetic field for the hitters brain to process naturally. 

Cage work is often filled with countless hours of Tee work. After much consideration and soul searching I decided to create a smart ball for tee work. I applied for the patent in the summer of 2019. This ball adheres to the principles of negative formatting. By placing a negative image on a baseball or softball you can dictate what area of the ball is neurologically enhanced. This is a simple yet effective way to implicitly engage the hitter’s brain during this type of training. The balls pictured show the final rendering of the brains perception of the information it was provided. The hitter simply sees a bright spot on the ball.  To help you better understand the reason for the perceptual rendering of the image on the ball I've attached a short video clip for reference.  It shows what the brain is seeing. Tiny eye movements call saccades are constantly occurring. The brain buffers these in a couple of ways and our perceptual reality is born. The camera I filmed with doesn't have the buffering capabilities of the human brain so you get to see something similar to what the brain is seeing. What the brain sees vs what we perceive are two totally different things.  

 V-Flex is excited about the future of implicit training and we fully intend to continue developing creative ways to make practice more fun and beneficial. I hope you’ve gained a better understanding of space and how to use it more wisely in your cage. Once you understand the immersive nature of “space” you can become a better applier of spatial knowledge.  

Booth #605 at ABCA

Drop by booth # 605 and register to win a new Implicit Competition Unit at the ABCA in Nashville.  Drop off a business card in box or register on one of our sign up sheets at the booth for a chance to win.  We had over a 100 sign up on Day 1.  Also, during [...]

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New Little League Model for 2020

2020 is shaping up to be an extraordinary year for V-Flex. In the summer of 2020 we will release our first Little League Model for boys and girls. The LLM-2.0 can be utilized by baseball and softball players alike. It is a universal piece for pitching and hitting that creates a fun learning experience for young aspiring athletes.Throwing [...]

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Implicit Competition Unit

The new Implicit Competition Unit creates a very unique competition environment. This piece helps coaches break free from boring bullpen sessions.  It also protects pitchers from data overload and simplifies command and control objectives.  The key objective is to focus on getting outs.   The following pic shows the intent values for creating a competitive game. [...]

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Implicit Training : Why Implicit Constraints Are Key to Throwing Strikes

Every baseball team in America has a roster filled with pitchers; some starters, some situational, some relief, and some are closers. But in that mix is one that could be dynamite, a game changer, if they could just throw strikes. Drills aren't working; strings and colored boxes, different mechanics, a long stride vs a short [...]

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Portrait Mode for Pitchers

Patrick Stanley @CompleteGameLLC discussing how V-Flex pitching systems seem to activate the portrait mode of human vision to increase pitch command. Prototype testing underway in NJ. Squint your eyes to enhance rectangular strike zone on the leftward model. Creating "virtual" or enhanced bits of space in the brain alters the probability of a pitcher [...]

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International Sales Include Cricket

  Another round of good fortune for V-Flex this week. International sales included the Chinese Professional Baseball League in Twain and Cricket Bowling Coach Steffan Jones. Steffan is the new fast bowling coach for the Rajasthan Royals. They have over 1M followers and play in the Indian Premier League (IPL). Cricket [...]

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Working Towards New Patents

I've been relatively quiet on social media recently. In the end it comes down to what we do, not what we say. Working hard on new patents that will affect multiple sports; archery, golf, football, BBK, tennis and a variety of neuro-therapies for generations to come. I realize we are a small company [...]

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Unknowable vs Unknown

Going to be sharing the difference between unknowable and unknown this week as I hit the road. It seems though the game has forgotten several vital principles of physics in their quest to optimize performance. There are a vast array of unknowable's in baseball and softball performance science. When you admit that something [...]

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Altering the Limitations of Pitching Machines

I read an article sometime back that I wanted to share with my followers for the sake of discussion. https://www.baseballamerica.com/stories/how-to-ma... It centered on how to use pitching machines to get game day results. This article presents a status quo understanding of batting practice that disregards some foundation principles of physics. I simply want to distance my company from the status quo [...]

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