This website isn’t associated with lacrosse or math specifically, but has useful information.
Even though it’s not directly associated with any of these things it can still relate to my topic. Following through with a pass associates with almost all sports, meaning if you don’t follow through with a pass it may not go where you want it to. It relates to math because passes relate to angles.
this website explains the different positions in further depth than the last post (post twelve) but still adds onto my last post. (post twelve) This page also explains the different rules between men and women’s lacrosse.
It will help me to understand the positions in further depth meaning exactly what percent of the field they can play on and the angles they stand depending on their position. It will also help me compare men against women’s field lacrosse rules and positions.
The part of the website that i am going to be using for this project is where it explains the field. It will help me with my project because it tells me what the dimensions of the field are. It shows me the length and width of the field.
This website explains how to play lacrosse and what the rules are. it is going to help me for one main reason. If you understand how to play the game and what the rules are it is easier to find the math in it. You can’t find anything from lacrosse if you don’t know what the rules are or how the game is played.
This website is by Hannah Koehler on angles, parallel lines and geometry in Field Lacrosse. It shows how parallel lines appear in lacrosse, and how they are important par of the rules while playing. It also shows the angles used to shoot the ball into the net. As well as the shapes and sizes of the net, ball and stick.
This website will help me with my project because it showed me that there is more than just the shooting angles that help with the mathematics of lacrosse. And that lacrosse has math in every play and move you make, including all the rules.