Well, there’s the “one possession and a shot” rule. There’s also the “three-point line” rule, which requires the two-time NBA all-star to shoot at least one free throw. There’s also the “three points of contact” rule, which states if a player makes any of these foul shots, “an assistant official shall remove such player from the game.”
There are other rules, too. Players can only be ejected from a game with two fouls. Any play that leads to a player being ejected must involve one or more players from that opposing team. There’s also a time limit of five minutes — no more than 20 minutes. Finally, there’s a time limit for an opponent to grab the ball as the score reaches 30 or more.
There are also various penalties that aren’t included within these three points of contact rules, including three-second (or 15 second) delay of game. There’s also a rule that states a forward must be at least 6-foot-6 — in the case of basketball and all contact sports, height matters in basketball — and there’s rules about what an offensive foul is and how a player has to “clear the court.” And there are also a lot of little things that get added to a game.
So basically, these “three points of contact” rules serve two purposes:
1. To limit a game to a single matchup that lasts only 13 minutes or less.
2. To limit a game to a single matchup that lasts at least a 60-second play clock, which was not in place when the NBA implemented rule #6 in 1971 — rule#1. They were introduced two years after the 1971 NBA Finals.
(It should be noted that the game clock is reset after a six-minute break, but rule#2 only applies to situations in which the opponent is able to gain possession of the ball before that point. The clock must reset with a timeout to avoid fouling. In that case, any three-quarter or extra-time play must be stopped.)
But does rule #1, “one possession and a shot” mean that if a player shoots one free throw, and the ball goes out of bounds, the other team can keep any player and then make two free throws?
If so, then no.
Under rule #1, the team that receives the ball has the choice to either dribble at it, or dribble to a teammate within five
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