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One of the most infamous of splits is the 710 split, often called "goal posts" or "bedposts", where the bowler is left with the leftmost and the rightmost pin in the back row (the number 7 and number 10) to knock down with a single ball to achieve a spare. There are two ways to convert this split.
Also known as bedposts, the 7-10 split happens when a bowler's first ball knocks down every pin except the 7 pin and the 10 pin the rear corner pins. Knocking down one of the pins is simple, but picking up a spare by knocking down both is nearly impossible.
One of the most infamous of splits is the 710 split, often called "goal posts" or "bedposts", where the bowler is left with the leftmost and the rightmost pin in the back row (the number 7 and number 10) to knock down with a single ball to achieve a spare. This is also one of the most difficult splits to pick up.
Blatt compiled data from more than 447,000 frames of professional bowling played over the last decade or so, and he found that the 7-10 split is converted to a spare once every 145 attempts. That's a success rate of 0.7 percent, which is pretty rare.
they're even farther apart. and it's virtually impossible because the lane is only so wide you can't hit that side of the pin.
Re: The Dreaded Pocket 7-10 Split 1) Ball is coming in too late, which usually results in a 10 pin. 2) When the ball is coming in, it is hitting too high as well as too late, which pushes the pins in front of the 7 (same as a smash 7 pin) Hence, a pocket 7-10.
If your ball doesn't curve enough and hit the pocket, you will get a split. If you hit shallow on the pocket you could go through the pins and leave the 10 pin and the 1, 2, 4, 7 or a combination of these pins. (Assuming your right handed, it's opposite for left handed bowlers) Could even end up with two on each side.
0:48 4:08 Suggested clip How to Leave Less Splits in Bowling, Make More Spares and Get YouTubeStart of suggested clipEnd of suggested clip How to Leave Less Splits in Bowling, Make More Spares and Get
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