Flip trick

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A flip trick is a type of skateboarding trick in which the skateboard rotates around its horizontal or vertical axis, or both simultaneously. The very first flip trick called kickflip, originally called the 'magic flip', was invented by professional skateboarder Rodney Mullen.[1]

Contents

General terms[edit]

The following is a list of general skateboarding terms that will assist novice readers to better understand the descriptions of flip tricks contained in this article:

Frontside and backside[edit]

The concepts of frontside and backside originate from surfing, whereby the terms defined the position of the surfer in relation to the wave.[2]

  • "Frontside" – executing a trick, whereby your front side faces the direction of travel or the obstacle that is the subject of the trick.[3] This is counterclockwise for regular-footed riders and clockwise for goofy-footed riders.
  • "Backside" – opposite of frontside, backside flip tricks are executed with the rider's back facing the direction of travel or the obstacle that is the subject of the trick. This is clockwise for regular-footed riders and counterclockwise for goofy-footed riders.[3]

Nollie[edit]

An abbreviated form of the title "nose ollie", a nollie is an ollie executed at the front of the board while the rider's stance remains the same. Professional skateboarders Karl Watson, Shuriken Shannon, Tuukka Korhonen, and Sean Malto have been recognized for their ability to perform the nollie trick.[4][5][6][7]

Switch[edit]

A stance that is opposite to one's natural stance—a "regular" skater's switch stance is "goofy", and vice versa.[8]

Fakie[edit]

First executed by Eddie Elguera during the 1970s, "fakie" is applied to skateboarding or skateboarding tricks that are executed while riding backwards.[8][9][10]

Pop Shuvit/Shuvit[edit]

The shuvit move was invented by professional skateboarder Eddy Dela Rosa. A "shuvit" involves rotating the skateboard in a 180-degree motion without flipping the board. A pop shuvit, involves pushing (or "popping") the tail while also shoving the board under the rider's feet. If performed with a larger rotation, the trick is named according to the extent of the rotation: a 360-, 540-degree, etc. shuvit.[11][12] Professional skateboarder Christophe "Willow" Wildgrube performed a frontside 360-degree pop shuvit for the "Trickipedia" section of The Berrics website.[13]

Grind[edit]

For the execution of a grind, one makes moving contact with an object using the axles of either one or both trucks. Generally, no other part of the skateboard should be in contact with the object that is the subject of the grind. Numerous variations have been invented, whereby flip tricks are combined with grinds, such as the 'kickflip 50-50', 'nollie flip crooked grind', or 'crooked grind nollie flip out'.[14][15][16]

Slides[edit]

In a slide, one makes contact with an object using any part of the wooden deck construction of the skateboard, including the griptape, and moves along the object. Numerous variations have been invented, whereby flip tricks are combined with slides, such as the "kickflip boardslide" and the "kickflip tailslide".[17][18]

Grabs[edit]

Grabs are a skateboarding trick usually executed on transitional terrain, but they can also be executed on flat ground—for example, a "boneless" is a grab trick performed on flat ground, whereby one foot is used to lift off the ground. Numerous variations have been invented, whereby flip tricks are combined with slides, such as the "kickflip indy grab".[19]

List of flip tricks[edit]

The fundamental flip tricks are the kickflip, heelflip, frontside flip, backside flip, and the 360 flip. Combinations and variations were then derived from these basic tricks, such as the kickflip shove-it (varial kickflip), heelflip shove-it (varial heelflip), hardflip, inward heelflip, nollie flip, nollie heelflip, nollie 360 flip, fakie kickflip, fakie heelflip, fakie 360 flip, laser flip, and 360 heelflip.[20][21][22]

All tricks can be performed in any of the four stances—natural, fakie, switch, and nollie—and all flip tricks can be performed frontside or backside. When the board spins on both axes, it is more common for both to spin in the same direction, such as with 360 flips and laser flips; however, the board flips in contrasting angles for hardflips and inward heelflips.

Finger flip[edit]

A finger flip requires the skateboarder to flip the board in any direction using their fingers on the nose or tail; the first ollie finger flip was invented by Mullen in 1986.[23] Mullen has been filmed executing finger flip 360-flips and Tony Hawk executed the first finger flip in 'vert' skateboarding (skateboarding on ramp structures that consist of vertical transition).[24][25]

Original kickflip[edit]

This was the first version of the kickflip, whereby the rider hooks one foot under the board to create the flipping motion. Mullen explained to Canadian magazine, SBC Skateboarding:

People were doing the original Kickflips, where you hook your foot over the side, and the set-up was so rotten. You had to stand parallel [like a skier]. People tried that trick on banks, and rolled in standing like that and fell straight back. I understood that this trick needed no set-up, and it’d be an important move—for me, at least. I knew it gave me a whole new doorway to go through.[26]

Old school kickflip[edit]

A flip whereby the rider alights from the board, flips the board horizontally, 360 degrees, and then catches the board with his/her feet when the board re-lands on its wheels.[27]

Kickflip[edit]

When a skateboarder horizontally flips the board 360 degrees by flicking the corner of the nose of the board—the trick was invented by Mullen in 1982 in a Floridian farmhouse.[1][23][26][28] Instances of multiple spins are named according to how many spins are completed (e.g. double kickflip,[29] triple kickflip, etc.)—professional skateboarder Daewon Song was filmed in 2010, performing both a double and triple kickflip, in a web video entitled "Daewon Dorking Around at DVS".[30]

Heelflip[edit]

Similar to a kickflip, the heelflip is instead executed with the heel section of either the back or front foot. For a regular-footed skater (left foot in front) the board spins clockwise from the perspective of a view from behind the skater. Again, a kick formulates part of the ollie, but unlike the kickflip, the kick is directed forward and outwards, away from the rider's toe side (diagonal), so that the last part of the foot to leave the board is the heel—hence the name. The trick was invented by Mullen in 1982.[23][31] Instances of multiple spins are named according to how many spins are completed (e.g. double heelflip, triple heelflip, etc.)—skateboard videographer, Jon Fistemanu, is filmed executing a double heelflip in a 2010 web video entitled "Daewon Dorking Around at DVS".[30]

Frontside/Backside 180 kickflip[edit]

A kickflip combined with a frontside or backside 180-degree ollie—the trick is also known as a frontside or backside flip. The backside 180 kickflip was invented by Mullen in 1984.[23][32][33] Professional skateboarder Andrew Reynolds performed a frontside kickflip for the "Trickipedia" section of The Berrics website.[34] Professional skateboarder (and co-owner of The Berrics) Steve Berra performed a backside kickflip for the "Trickipedia" section of his website.[35] Multiple spins can also be incorporated into this trick and a frontside 180 double kickflip was filmed for the "Skateology" web-based video series.[36]

Frontside/Backside heel flip[edit]

A heelflip combined with a frontside or backside 180-degree movement—the trick is also known as a frontside or backside "heel".[37] Song is filmed performing a frontside heelflip on a transitional structure located on the back of a truck in a web-based video entitled "DVS Daewon x Almost Love Child".[38]

Late kickflip[edit]

A late flip is a kickflip executed in a secondary motion, using your front or back foot, after or at the peak of an ollie—this is different from the one fluid motion that is involved with the execution of an ollie.[39][40][41] Professional skateboarder Mike Mo Capaldi used a late flip variation in his heat against Shane O'Neill in the "Battle at the Berrics V" competition.[42]

Ollie impossible[edit]

An "ollie impossible" involves the vertical 360-degree rotation of the board around the skater's back or front foot—the board rolls around the foot similar to the spinning of a baton around one's hand. A proficient ollie impossible is executed when the rotation of the board is as vertical as possible, whereby the board wraps around the foot.[43] When the trick is executed with the front foot, the trick is named a "front-foot impossible". In a "trick tip" video presented by professional skateboarder Lee Yankou, the trick is described as a "scooping motion", rather than a trick that is launched with the execution of an ollie.[44]

The trick was invented by Mullen in 1982, who shared the idea of this trick with some of his older friends who believed the trick to be "impossible", hence the name.[23][45][46][dead link] In the 21st century, professional skateboarder Dylan Rieder accomplishes the trick over a New York (U.S.) park bench in a video segment for the Gravis footwear company.[47] Professional skateboarder David Gonzales performed the trick for the "Trickipedia" section of The Berrics website.[48]

Front foot impossible bigger spin/Merlin twist[edit]

Professional skateboarder Chris Haslam was filmed performing this trick in slow motion and the footage was published on the Internet-based RIDE Channel.[49] Haslam performs the trick while adopting his natural stance (goofy), but when the trick is performed "switch" it is called a "Merlin twist."[50]

Impossible underflip/Mike Mo flip[edit]

This flip trick variation involves the execution of a back-foot ollie impossible (the board wrapping 360 degrees around your back foot), followed by a flipping of the board, also with the back foot, as part of the same motion. The trick is also called the "Mike Mo flip" because it has been popularized by professional skateboarder Mike Mo Capaldi.[51]

Varial kickflip[edit]

A varial kickflip (also known as a kickflip shuvit or 180 flip) is a kickflip combined with a pop shuvit.[52][53] The trick featured prominently in the Blueprint video The First Broadcast and the trick has received a significant amount of criticism from within the skateboard community; former Blueprint rider Mark Baines has stated in an online interview:

The shuv-it flip thing is weird. I don’t think there are many tricks that look bad all the time. Gino can do heelflips and make them look like the best trick ever. It’s how it’s done not what it is. I wouldn’t say my shuv-it flips were that good though. The fakie varial flip in First Broadcast is the best thing I ever filmed though. People basically hear or read something on a forum then feel they gotta hate it I suppose. I don’t really know. Like I say a lot of the time with tricks it’s how it’s done.

[54]

Varial heelflip[edit]

A "varial heelflip" (originally known as a "heelflip shuvit"[55]) is a heelflip combined with a frontside pop shuvit.[20][56][57] Professional skateboarders Chico Brenes and Moose (the latter filmed the high-definition (HD) version)[58] filmed the trick for the "Trickipedia" section of The Berrics website.[59] The official name of the trick in the 21st century was a point of contention among skateboarders; the issue was discussed on The Berrics website in early March 2013 in a short video segment entitled "Name Game" and the "varial heelflip" title emerged as the favored name.[55]

360 flip[edit]

A combination of a 360-degree pop shuvit and a kickflip. Also known as a tre flip. Professional skateboarders such as Josh Kalis, Capaldi, Ethan Fowler, and Stefan Janoski have been recognized for their 360 flips.[60][61][62][63] The trick was invented by Mullen in 1983.[23]

An extra rotation can also be added, known as a "double 360 flip", and Capaldi, O'Neill, and Song have been filmed executing the trick; O'Neill was also filmed executing the trick in switch stance as part of Battle at the Berrics 6.[64][65][66][67] Footage of professional skateboarder Chris Cole, executing a triple 360 flip, was released on the internet in 2010.[68]

Fakie bigspin heelflip/Rick flip[edit]

A combination of a fakie varial heelflip and a frontside half-cab. The invention of this trick has been credited to professional skateboarder Rick Howard; however, Howard has publicly stated that he does not appreciate the recognition, as he does not believe that he is the trick's inventor.[69][70] Song has executed the trick numerous times during the period from 2011 to early 2013 (X Games Real Street, 5-Incher, 5-Incher B-Side Edit, "iFun" web clip, and "Who Is Daewon Song?").[71][72][73][74][75] Early in his career, Song also performed the trick on transition without the tail hitting the ground—as is usually the case in skateboarding—and the trick also appears in his World Industries Love Child video part.[76][77]

Hardflip[edit]

A hardflip combines a frontside pop shuvit with a kickflip. This trick is awkward to execute, and the board sometimes appears to move vertically through the legs—the degree of verticality is determined by the front-foot action.[78] The first hardflip to be captured on film was in the World Industries Love Child video and was executed by Song—Song stated in an online interview:

The worst hardflip ever documented? It was the first, but it was the worst, so it's cool. So it's like first and worst. Back then, too, I didn't even know what it was. [Be]cause all I know is that I had to mule-kick the f*** out of my front...back foot, move it out of the way, and if you shot a photo, there would definitely be three frames of something that just did not look right.[77]

Professional skateboarders such as Stevie Williams (executed a hardflip to nosegrind at Love Park in Philadelphia, U.S.),[79] Gino Ianucci, Chet Thomas, and Kris Markovic have been recognized for their hardflips.[77][80][81][82] In the Almost 5-Incher video, Lewis Marnell performs a hardflip to 5-0 grind.[citation needed] Sponsored skateboarder Brandon Turner executed a hardflip down the famous Carlsbad Gap (no longer in existence) in California, US.[83]

Double hardflips have also been executed and Jake McAtee was filmed in 2009 performing the variation on a "hip" structure located at a skate park.[84][85]

360 hardflip[edit]

A 360 frontside pop shuvit combined with a kickflip. Professional skateboarder Jimmy Carlin was filmed executing a 360 hardflip down a set of stairs in the video Capital Motion.[86] American skateboarder Robbyn Spangler-Magby (amateur) has also been filmed executing the trick—at 1,000 frames per second with a Redlake N3 high speed camera—for the Skateology web-based video series.[87]

Ghetto bird[edit]

A hardflip, late backside 180[88]—the trick was created by Kareem Campbell and he is seen performing the trick on transition in a 411VM segment.[89]

Diamond flip[edit]

A hardflip with backside 360-degree body rotation—the trick has been credited to Spangler-Magby.[90]

Laser flip[edit]

A flip trick in which a frontside 360 shuvit is combined with a heelflip (also known as frontside 360 shove-it heel flips)—the trick was invented by Mullen.[91][92][93] Professional skateboarder Torey Pudwill has been recognized for his laser flips[94][95] and he performed the trick for the "Trickipedia" section of The Berrics website.[96] Double laser flips have also been performed.[97]

Inward heelflip[edit]

A backside pop shuvit combined with a heelflip. Flow skateboarder James Espinoza was filmed performing a fakie variation on The Berrics website.[43]

Nollie inward heelflip[edit]

An inward heelflip executed at the front of the board in the nollie position.[98] Professional skateboarder Bryan Herman performs the trick in a promotional video clip for his signature model shoe the Emerica "G6", and professional skateboarder Chris Cole was filmed executing a nollie inward heelflip at the Woodward facility in Egypt in 2010.[99][100] Professional skateboarder Lenny Rivas filmed a "Trick Tip" for CCS TV (Internet video channel for the CCS online retail outlet) in December 2012.[101]

360 inward heelflip[edit]

A backside 360 shuvit combined with a heelflip.[citation needed]

Inward double heelflip[edit]

An inward heelflip with two heelflip rotations. Unsponsored skateboarder Carell Harvey was filmed, with a Redlake N3 high-speed camera at 1,000 frames per second, performing the variation in 2011.[102]

360 inward double heelflip[edit]

A 360 inward double is a 360 inward heelflip with two heelflip rotations.[citation needed]

Inward bigflip[edit]

A inward bigflip is a 360-degree inward heelflip with a 180-degree body rotation in the same direction.[citation needed]

360-degree kickflip/heelflip[edit]

The skateboarder's body spins 360 degrees in the same direction as the board during a kickflip. Professional skateboarder Paul Rodriguez finished in second place in the "The Battle of the Berrics 2" (contest) to Cole, as he was unable to execute the 360-degree kickflip.[103]

Bigspin flip/Bigspin kickflip/Bigflip[edit]

A bigspin flip is a 360 flip combined with a backside 180-degree body rotation. Rodriguez executes a bigspin flip down a set of stairs in the final scene of the Nike, Inc. "#skateeverydamnday" commercial that was filmed in China in 2012.[104] Professional skateboarder Mark Appleyard performed the trick for "Trickipedia" section of The Berrics website.[105]

Bigger flip[edit]

A 540-degree flip with a 180-degree body rotation (when a 360-degree body rotation is executed, the trick is known as a "Gazelle flip").[106]

Bigspin heelflip/Big heel[edit]

Varial heelflip combined with a frontside 180-degree body rotation. Amateur skateboarder Felipe Gustavo performs a switch version for the "Trickipedia" section of The Berrics website.[107]

Grape flip[edit]

A hardflip with a frontside 360-degree body rotation.[108] The double grape flip consists of two hardflips and the 360-degree body rotation—the double variation was invented by Donovan Strain.[109]

Ninja flip[edit]

A backside shuvit with a late back-foot flip—a trick invented by Nick Raffuse.[citation needed]

Underflip[edit]

Flipping the board by using one foot that is under the board and flipping it in the kickflip or heelflip direction—this trick was invented by Mullen in 1992.[23] While skateboarding on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, Mullen performs numerous variations of this flip trick in his Almost: Round Three video part.[22][110][dead link][24][111]

Pop shuvit underflip[edit]

A shuv-it, with a late underflip performed by the back foot. While professional skateboarders rarely perform this trick, numerous segments of home video footage, in which unsponsored skateboarders perform the trick, has been published on the Internet.[112][113][114]

Casper flip (flatground)[edit]

The rider uses the same pressure that would be applied if he/she is attempting to adopt a "primo" position (when the board is positioned on its side/edge[115]); however, one foot is placed under the board so that the board is not completely in a "dark" position (when the board is upside down, with the griptape facing the ground).[116] The other foot is then placed on the tail of the board when the board is upside down—the foot beneath the board is then used to scoop the board up, and then around. The rider then jumps onto the board to land in the starting position.[117] Mullen invented the Casper 360 flip in 1983.[23]

Dark casper flip (flatground)[edit]

A flatground trick performed without touching the floor. Starting in a normal stance, the rider uses backfoot pressure to flip the board into the "dark" position, standing on the underside of the board's tail and nose with either foot. Then, in one swift movement, the skateboarder applies pressure to the side of the board, with either foot lifting up onto the opposite side of the board. The skateboarder then uses the other foot to scoop the board over and around, while jumping to land back on the right side of the board.[citation needed]

Nollie casper flip[edit]

A nollie casper flip is a half-nollie flip that is caught upside down, with the front foot under the front trucks; the board is then flipped back over, heelflip-style, with a combined pop shuvit action.[118]

Casper heel/Hospital heel/Scissor flip/Flower Flip[edit]

This flip trick is a half-heelflip—the front foot catches the board upside down—combined with a frontside shuvit.[citation needed]

Twisted flip[edit]

A kickflip or heelflip shuvit with a 180-degree body rotation in the opposite direction to the rotation of the board.[119]

Nightmare flip/Double kickflip shove-it[edit]

A nightmare flip is a kickflip shuvit with an extra kickflip rotation.[120]

Hospital flip[edit]

A Hospital flip consists of two separate motions: firstly, the skateboarder performs a kickflip but stalls the rotation of the board at the halfway point; the front foot then executes an upward flick that causes the board to spin 180 degrees along the longitudinal axis.[121]

Alpha flip[edit]

Footage of an alpha flip is provided in a YouTube tutorial by Cotton Mouth Skateboards that features a skateboarder combining a backside 180 with a 360-degree rotation of the board around the front foot. The tutorial states: "The front foot never leaves the board."[122]

Beta flip[edit]

Footage of both a regular beta flip and fakie beta flip were published on the Cotton Mouth Skateboards YouTube channel in 2012 and 2010, respectively. In the 2010 video clip, the skateboarder describes a fakie beta flip as, "a fakie backside 360 while you do an alpha flip";[123] thus, a beta flip can be described as a backside 360 with a 360-degree rotation of the board around the front foot.[122]

Disco flip[edit]

A heelflip with a backside 180-degree body rotation.[124]

Dolphin flip/Murder flip/Forward flip[edit]

Performed by sliding the front foot directly off the nose of the board after an ollie, causing the board to flip vertically between the rider's legs. Carlin has described the trick as "Pretty much a varial flip that goes down."[125][126] The trick was invented by Darrell Stanton.[citation needed]

360 Dolphin flip/360 Forward flip[edit]

A forward flip with two rotations.[citation needed]

Dolphin heel/Porpoise flip/Forward heelflip[edit]

A forward flip combined with a heelflip.[citation needed]

Unward flip[edit]

For an unward flip, the board rotates in the same manner as an "inward heelflip", but the board is flipped from under the board with the front foot. This trick is easiest in the nollie position and is considered the complete opposite of a "nerdflip". Due to the awkward foot positioning required for an unward flip, the flip trick is typically performed by advanced skateboarders. The trick was invented by Mullen.[citation needed]

Gazelle flip[edit]

A flip trick in which a 540-degree board flip is combined with a 360-degree body rotation in the same direction. The trick was invented by Mullen in 1981.[23][106]

Kickflip Underflip[edit]

This trick is performed like a kickflip, but after the board has made the full kickflip rotation, the front foot flips the board back in the opposite direction like a heelflip from the underside of the board. It is essentially a kickflip with a late front foot underflip.[127]

Pressure flip[edit]

Any flip trick that gains its rotational and flip direction from the same foot that pops the nose or tail—pressure flips are executed using a scooping technique, rather than the "popping" action of ollie-based tricks.[128] In an instructional video, Hawk described the action that underpins the trick as a "pushing/scooping action, instead of an ollie" and states that the trick is "old school", forgotten by later generations of skateboarders.[129] American skateboard shop owner and former professional skateboarder Nate Sherwood[130][131][132] is well known for a variety of pressure flip tricks, and Sherwood invented the "Laser pressure flip".[133]

360 pressure flip[edit]

A pressure kickflip that rotates 360 degrees.[citation needed]

Toe flip[edit]

A pressure varial kickflip.[citation needed]

360 toe flip[edit]

A pressure 360 flip, flipped with the toe of the back foot.[citation needed]

Semi-flip[edit]

A quarter-kickflip, late back-foot varial heelflip that was invented by Mullen.[citation needed]

Storm flip[edit]

A nollie backside flip followed by a late kickflip—the trick was invented by Jerry Hsu and was captured in the Osiris shoe company video The Storm.[134] Hsu was filmed performing the trick on transition during the 2009 Zumiez Couch Tour.[135]

Sigma flip[edit]

A half-nightmare flip that transitions into an anti-Casper flip in a single motion.[citation needed]

Haslam flip[edit]

A half kick flip shuv-it that transitions into a half late heel flip in a single motion—the trick is named after its inventor, professional skateboarder Chris Haslam.[136]

Hectop flip[edit]

Invented by Haslam, the name of the trick is taken from the Russian (Cyrillic) version of the name of fellow professional skateboarder Nestor Judkins (sponsored by Enjoi skateboards, Krux trucks, RVCA clothing, and adidas footwear[137][138][139]). The trick is a switch, half frontside flip to back foot bigspin flip. In his online introduction of the truck for sponsor, Strange Notes (Independent Trucks), Haslam explained:

"Hectop Flip—that's Nestor's name in Russian. Took me forever to land it, so, I think it's annoying too. Basically, it was like a switch, half frontside flip, and then backfoot bigspin flip, back to forward again. When your back foot doesn't flip the board properly, you feel like a complete moron; or I do. You feel like you just started skating, and, ah, just coming off an injury, that's the last thing you need. Make sure you kick it every time, so that everybody will think you're sweet. You can get on video and go on Strange Notes. Peace out."[140]

Unnamed Haslam flip trick[edit]

Haslam also invented a switch flip trick that, as of 2012, had not been named. The trick was filmed for the Strange Notes company under the title, "Chris Haslam Crazy Ass trick".[141]

Hang ten flip/Gingersnap[edit]

The rider is in a "hang ten" position and then pops the board down, resulting in a pressure nollie hardflip through the rider's legs.[citation needed]

Handstand flip[edit]

This flip trick can be executed while rolling along or in a stationary position. The skateboarder can either start on the board or on the ground (if the board is rolling, the skateboarder usually hops off the board first). The skateboarder places his/her hands on the board and then quickly pulls the board's edge up, causing it to flip, and then the skater lands on the board with both feet.

Rail flip[edit]

For a rail flip, the skateboarder stands on the side of the board and uses the back foot to flip the board with pressure.[citation needed]

Nerd flip[edit]

The skateboarder performs a regular backside shuvit, but dips his/her back foot below the board while it is suspended. When the board is in the process of straightening, the back foot is lifted in a flick motion, causing the board to kickflip. Also known as a "backside shuvit to underflip", the trick was invented by Robby Williams.[citation needed]

Railstand nightmare flip[edit]

A Railstand nightmare flip is a double-kick flip shuvit executed from a "primo" position.[142]

Frightmare flip/Twisted nightmare flip[edit]

A Frightmare flip is a nightmare flip with a frontside 180-degree body rotation.[143]

No comply flips[edit]

A "no comply" is a trick where the skater plants his/her foot, and then uses the back foot and knee to lift the board off the ground. It is a freestyle trick that can be combined with pressure flips, finger flips, and spins.[citation needed] In 2011, a no comply frontside bigspin heelflip was filmed by the Skateology web-based video series.[144]

Haslam performed a "Switch No Comply Frontside 360 Heelflip" in May 2013 for the Ride Channel's "Skateboarding in Slow Motion" segment.[145]

No-comply pressure flip[edit]

A trick whereby the front foot is planted on the ground and a pressure flip is then performed in one motion. This flip trick usually involves running and catching the board with front foot.[citation needed]

Tucker flip/Bigspin flip 180[edit]

A bigspin kickflip, whereby the skateboarder's body transitions into a fakie backside 180 after the bigspin kickflip has completed its rotation.[citation needed]

Illusion flip/Muska flip[edit]

A flip trick in which the board flips in a similar fashion to a kickflip, but the action of the front foot is absent—the flip of the board is reliant upon the pushing down action of the back foot. Aaron "Jaws" Homoki has filmed a "Trick Tip" video for the RIDE Channel on YouTube, in which he commends professional skateboarder Chad Muska for his execution of the trick. Muska has received broader recognition for his execution of the trick and it is, therefore, also called a "Muska flip".[146][147][148]

Psycho white boy[edit]

A late back-foot varial/shuvit flip—the name of the trick was coined by Jimmy Carlin; however, it is unclear who invented the trick.[149]

Execution[edit]

Flip tricks can be executed by 'popping' the boards nose or tail, or by using the foot to lift the board up from underneath (underflip). Basic flip tricks are performed by popping the board with one foot, and using the other foot to flip the raised end. Less common flip variations can be achieved popping the board in an unusual way, where the pop itself makes the board flip. These include pressure flips and toe flips that were more popular in early skateboarding. Flip tricks are usually performed while the skateboarder is rolling, although they may be performed while stationary.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b RIDEChannel; Tony Hawk (29 November 2012). "How Rodney Mullen Invented Kickflips" (Video upload). YouTube. Google, Inc. Retrieved 8 December 2012. 
  2. ^ "Frontside and Backside". Sk8UK UK Skateboarding. Skateboard UK. 2012. Retrieved 8 December 2012. 
  3. ^ a b Nan Adie (2010–2012). "What does Frontside and Backside mean?". skateboardhere.com. skateboardhere.com. Retrieved 8 December 2012. 
  4. ^ Steve Cave; Michael Andrus (2012). "Nollie". About.com – Sports: Skateboarding. About.com. Retrieved 8 December 2012. 
  5. ^ RIDEChannel (11 June 2012). "How-To Skateboarding: Nollie with Shuriken Shannon" (Video upload). YouTube. Google, Inc. Retrieved 8 December 2012. 
  6. ^ TrEfLiPz (22 December 2009). "The Berrics - Trickipedia - Nollie" (Video upload). YouTube. Google, Inc. Retrieved 8 December 2012. 
  7. ^ Chris Morrow (22 June 2010). "How To Nollie by Sean Malto" (Video upload). YouTube. Google, Inc. Retrieved 8 December 2012. 
  8. ^ a b "Skateboarding Glossary". Exploratorium – skateboard science. Exploratorium | The museum of science, art and human perception. 2012. Retrieved 8 December 2012. 
  9. ^ Nan Adie (2012). "Rolling Backwards? Fakie? or Switch?". skateboardhere.com. Skateboardhere.com. Retrieved 8 December 2012. 
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