Analyzing film is a funny thing in a dynamic sport environment…
In a more controlled kind of sport like pole vaulting or javelin (where elements essentially remain the 슈어맨 same through each trial), it is possible to watch film and very specifically analyze mistakes and set performance goals.
In javelin for instance, there is a “best” form that will work in all throwing situations – an ideal method to responding to the situation… because the situation doesn’t change. You start from a certain number of meters away from the line, you’re holding a spear, and you have the chuck the thing super far. This is the case 100% of the time.
For this reason, it is respectively easy to break down film.
It is also very easy to set measurable performance and training goals. For instance, one could aim to throw for 22 meters instead of 20 meters. Or, one could practice a particular footwork drill that edits out the particular problem this person has when throwing for distance.
In combat sport performance, however, things are less simple – and film analysis becomes much more of an art.