拳击相关术语分享

1. 拳击术语拳法

刺拳 (jab) 前手的快速直拳(通常为左手)

后手直拳 (cross) 后手的直拳重击(通常为右手)

摆拳 (swing) 弧线拳法,比平勾拳距离远

勾拳 (hook) 也叫平勾拳。一种中、近距离的击打拳法,通常配合直拳或上勾拳组合进攻。

上勾拳 (uppercut) 自下而上打出的上勾拳,通常用于击打肋部和下颌

一二连击 (one two) 拳击基本组合拳技术之一,前手刺拳紧接后手直拳

重拳 (jolt) 后手发力重击对手

 

防守

 

格挡/阻挡 (block) 用手臂等阻挡对方的进攻

拍挡 (parry) 用手掌拍击对方的拳或手臂,使其改变进攻轨迹无法击中我方

上身左右闪 (bob) 用于躲避直线拳法

下潜闪身 (duck) 用于躲避头部击打,或进攻对方身体

U型迂回闪身 (weave) 用于躲避头部击打

 

战术动作

缠抱 (clinch) 拳手间贴近距离缠抱,使双方都无法出拳

虚晃佯攻 (feint)

反击/迎击 (counter)

左右换式 (shift/switch)

前进 (step forward)

后退 (retreat/pull back)

 

判罚

倒地 (down) 特指有效的击倒

滑倒 (slip) 虽然也是倒地,但不是有效地击倒,不判分

读秒 (count) 当一方倒地,裁判读秒(10秒内不起则判定胜负)

击倒获胜 (KO: knock out)

技术性击倒 (TKO) 虽然没有倒地不起,但是裁判认定无法继续比赛的情况,判定为TKO,也叫技术性击倒

暂停 (break) 当双方选手搂抱而不出拳,或出现需要暂停的情况,裁判把双方分开。

点数获胜 (WU) 比赛未出现一方倒地的情况而结束时候,一方拳手靠记点的方式获胜。

 

拳击级别(职业的)

按照体重分

(1) 重量级 Heavyweight (201磅以上 91.25公斤级以上)

(2) 次重量级 Cruiserweight (200磅 90.8公斤级)

(3) 轻重量级 Light Heavyweight (175磅 79.45公斤级)

超中量级 Super Middleweight (168磅 76.27公斤级)

中量级 Middleweight (160磅 72.64公斤级)

初中量级/超次中量级 Junior Middleweight/Super Welterweight (154磅 69.91公斤级)

次中量级 Welterweight (147磅 66.74公斤级)

初次中量级/超轻量级 Junior Welterweight/Super Lightweight (140磅 63.56公斤级)

轻量级 Lightweight (135磅 61.29公斤级)

次轻量级/超羽量级 Junior Lightweight/Super Featherweight (130磅 59.02公斤级)

羽量级 Featherweight (126磅 57.2公斤级)

初羽量级/超最轻量级 Junior Featherweight/Super Bantamweight (122磅 55公斤级)

最轻量级 Bantamweight (118磅 53.57公斤级)

初最轻量级/蝇量级 Junior Bantamweight/Super Flyweight (115磅 52.21公斤级)

蝇量级 Flyweight (112磅 50.84公斤级)

初蝇量级/轻蝇量级 Junior Flyweight/Light Flyweight (108磅 49.03公斤级)

迷你蝇量级/迷你级 Mini Flyweight/Minimum Weight (105磅 48公斤级) (别称:straw weight 草量级)

 

 

国际公认的职业拳击组织:(5 个职业拳击组织和1个国际业余拳击组织,各自都有自己各个级别的冠军)

1.世界拳击协会【The World Boxing Association (WBA)】

2.世界拳击理事会【The World Boxing Council (WBC)】

3.国际拳击联合会【The International Boxing Federation (IBF)】

4.世界拳击组织【The World Boxing Organization,简称(WBO)】

5.世界职业拳击联合会【The World Professional Boxing Federation (WPBF)】

6.国际业余拳击联合会【The Association Internationale de Boxe Amateur (AIBA)】
 
来源:http://www.ccjk.com/%25E6%258B ... 25AB/

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BOXING DICTIONARY

The sport of boxing has its own, unique language. It's full of terminology that is so strong that much of it has become a part of every day lingo. Browse through our glossary of terms to see how many words and phrases you know and use.




Accidental Butt: It is ruled an accidental butt when two fighters heads collide and the referee determines that neither fighter intentionally head-butted the other. Typically both fighters are warned to be careful, but no fighter is penalized.



Alphabet Groups: This is a negative term is used to describe the numerous sanctioning bodies of boxing; the WBC, WBA, WBO, etc.



Amateur Boxing: Competitive boxing matches where neither participant is paid and most fighters are beginning to learn their craft.


Be First: When your coach tells you to "be first" he or she is wanting you to throw your punches before your opponent. In other terms, he/she wants you to be aggressive.



Below the Belt: A punch that strays low, below the waistband of a boxer’s trunks.



Bleeder: A boxer who is gets cut easily.



Blow-by-Blow: A detailed description used by broadcasters to describe the action as it unfolds in the ring.



Bob and Weave: Side to side and rolling movements that are used as defense to avoid punches. Heavyweight Joe Frazier is a classic example of someone who used the “bob and weave” defense to perfection.



Bolo Punch: Typically used to distract an opponent, it is a punch that is thrown in a circular motion and is a hook combined with an uppercut. “Bolo” means machete in the Filipino language. Macario Flores was the first fighter to have reportedly use the punch, but it became more popular and is more commonly associated with Kid Gavilan and Sugar Ray Leonard.



Bout: A word used to describe a boxing match.



Brawler: This is a type of fighter who likes to exchange punches and relies on being aggressive and fighting on the inside.



Break: This is a command used by a boxing referee to stop the action and separate the fighters.



Canvas: Although these days the ring flooring can also be vinyl, boxing rings were traditionally made from canvas and were called that. This is now a general term used to reference the floor of the boxing ring.



Card: This is the line-up of bouts or fights that are scheduled on any given boxing event.



Caught Cold: This is a term used to describe a boxer who gets hurt in the opening rounds or stopped early in the fight because he or she was not mentally or physically prepared or warmed-up.



Challenger: A boxer who is scheduled to face a champion or the favored fighter.



Champion: The fighter who holds the title.

Check Hook: This counter-hook is designed to counter the attack of an aggressive fighter and consists pivoting on your lead leg while throwing a hook to catch your forward-charging opponent.



Chief Second: This is the coach or trainer who is in charge of the corner.



Clinch: A term used to describe when two fighters grab onto or hold each other to prevent an exchange or to slow the action. One fighter may also use this tactic when he is hurt, to prevent absorbing additional punishment.



Combination: This is any series of punches thrown in succession, one right after the other, with no break in between.



Contender: This is a qualified opponent who has worked his way up the ranks in order to challenge for the world title.



Corkscrew Punch: This is a punch thrown in an overhand, arching motion that twists on impact and is intended to cause a cut.



Cornerman: A coach, cutman or person responsible for tending to a fighter between rounds.



Counterpunch: This is any punch that is thrown in return or comes back as a response to an offensive move.



Cover-Up: This is a defensive move employed by a fighter to avoid getting hit. He or she simply hides beneath and behind their gloves to avoid direct contact from an offensive attack.



Cross: A power punch thrown with the rear hand and travels across the fighter’s body.



Cutman: The Individual in the corner who is responsible for controlling any cuts, abrasions or swelling that could negatively impact a fighter’s ability to perform or continue to fight.



Dive: This is when one fighter purposely goes down for the count or pretends to be knocked out.



Duck: Dropping your weight down and under a punch to avoid being hit by it.



Eight Count: When one fighter is knocked down or in trouble of being stopped, a referee can administer a count of eight to give the fighter time to recover or so that he can better assess the situation.



Enswell: This is an official name for a piece of metal or hard compress used to reduce swelling on a boxer’s face.



Faded: Usually refers to a fighter who runs out of gas in the later rounds or who, overall in terms of his boxing career, is no longer performing at his best.



Feint: Faking or feinting a punch is used to make an opponent unnecessarily react, or to gauge his response so that it throws him off his game or makes him commit to a false move.



Flash Knockdown: This typically describes a quick knockdown or brief trip to the canvas where the fighter that goes down was only temporarily caught off-guard or rocked, but suffered no significant damage.



Fringe Contender: This usually refers to a lesser-known or low ranking fighter who is about to break into the higher rankings, but doesn’t typically pose much of a threat.



Gate: This is the amount of money generated on-site, from the sale of tickets.



Gatekeeper: Term used to describe a fighter who is not a threat to be champion, but opponents can establish themselves as a legitimate contender by beating him.



Get Off: This refers to a fighter’s ability to “let his hands go” or throw uninhibited; to mount an effective offensive attack.



Glass Jaw: A negative term used to describe a fighter who can’t take a punch, who gets knocked out easily or has a questionable chin.



Go the Distance: To fight to the final bell or the duration of an entire fight.



Go to the Body: An offensive strategy focused on attacking the mid-section or abdominal region, as opposed to concentrating on the head as a fighter’s target.



Go to the Cards: An occurrence where neither fighter is knocked out or stopped. The decision, as to who won the fight, is made by assigned judges who have scored each round as the bout has progressed.



Governing Body: The organization who dictates the rules of each bout and sanctions or approves fights.



Haymaker: A desperation punch thrown with full force and with the intent to knock an opponent out.



Head Butt: When two fighter’s head collides or come together. This occasionally happens by accident or is sometimes employed as a blatant foul.



Hook: This punch is thrown with the lead or front hand and is delivered in a semi-circular pattern. The hook is executed by leading with your front hand, bringing your elbow up and rotating the front side of your body (in a similar motion as slamming a door.) It is meant to reach beyond your opponent’s guard and make contact with the side of his head or chin.



Infighting: This is also called “inside fighting” or exchanging punches at close-range.



Jab: The jab is a punch that is thrown with your front hand and delivered straight at your opponent. It should be the centerpiece of any boxing offense.



Journeyman: This is a term that means a fighter who is always “in the game,” but not typically in title contention. A journeyman is used by up-and-coming fighters to test their skills and, in many cases, gain a recognizable win over a “name” on their record. Journeymen are constantly on their own journey (never arriving) and part of a future champion’s journey to notoriety.



Kidney Punch: This is an illegal blow thrown at an opponent’s lower back, usually while in a clinch or as a counterpunch.



Lead Right: A lead right is delivered in place of a lead jab, but is harder to execute because it has to travel across the distance of a fighters body to land, so it has to be thrown quickly and catch an opponent off-guard.



Lineal Champion: This is when a fighter wins the title from the fighter who won the title and it has been passed down through a direct line of champions. It is, in essence, “the man who beat the man.”



Low Blow: This is any punch that is thrown or strays below the waistband of a boxer’s trunks. It can also be an imaginary line at the base of the midsection, where the referee had deemed illegal.



Main Event: The most recognizable or main fight on a card.



Mauler: Most often this is used to describe a fighter who likes to fight wildly on the inside and use roughhouse tactics to nullify their opponent’s effectiveness.



Majority Decision: (awarded by the majority of the judges) When two of the three judges score it for one fighter, while the third judge scores it a draw.



Majority Draw: When two of the three judges score the fight as a draw, while the third judge scores it for one of the fighters.



Mouse: A bump or isolated area of swelling on a fighters face.



Neutral Corner: Each of the two fighters are assigned a red or blue corner. Two white corners of the ring are remaining and are considered “neutral territory.” Neither fighters cornermen are stationed there so it’s where a fighter is sent if he knocks his or her opponent down. They remain there while a count is administered by the referee.



No-Decision: When it has been pre-determined by both fighters that a particular fight will not go on their records, for a variety of reasons, or when a fight is prematurely ended due to an unintentional head butt or cut, it can be ruled a no-contest or no decision.



On the Ropes: Whether purposely, as a defensive technique, or he is forced to fight from this position by a more aggressive opponent, a fighter who lays against the ring ropes is considered “on the ropes.”



Orthodox: A right-handed fighter or one who leads with a left jab and uses his back, or right hand as his cross.



Outside Fighter: Boxers who prefer to fight from the outside, typically behind a long jab, from long-range are considered outside fighters.



Overhand: A punch that is delivered in an arching motion, traveling downward on the opponent.



Palooka: This is an old boxing term used to describe a fighter who is uneducated, who is lacking in ability and/or who is generally clumsy.



Parry: This is when you not only block an incoming punch, but actually re-direct it away from your body or the intended target.



Paw: When you don’t fully commit to a punch and throw it any real intent to land, but more like you are testing the waters, this is referred to as “pawing.”



Peek-A-Boo: This style of fighting was attributed to legendary trainer Cus D’Amato and involved placing your hands high in front of your face, providing a lot of angles to confuse your opponent and moving your upper torso rapidly from side to side. Mike Tyson was famous for employing this type of style.



Play Possum: This is when a fighter acts like he is hurt or tired in an attempt to lure his opponent in and carelessly leave himself open, while attempting to take advantage of the “vulnerable” fighter.



Plodder: A heavy-footed, slow fighter who consistently moves forward is considered “a plodder.”



Point Deduction: A point is taken away from a fighter when a blatant foul or rule infraction occurs. It can also happen after several warnings have been issued, such as in a case of unintentional, but repeated low blows.



Pound-for-Pound: This term is used to describe a fighter’s skill level regardless of weight category. It originated with and is commonly used to describe Sugar Ray Robinson, whose skill and overall ring generalship would translate into and transcend any weight division.



Pull: A defensive move where a fighter leans away from or pulls back from to avoid being hit.



Pull Your Punches: When a punch is not delivered at full force, but held back. Fighters sparring each other may pull their punches to keep the intensity light. Some fighters may do it in a competitive match to trick their opponent into a feeling of safety before they surprise them by throwing with full power.



Puncher’s Chance: A term used to describe the type of fighter, who although may be outclassed, still possesses the kind of knock out power to end a fighter with one punch. He could clearly not outbox his opponent, but would always have a chance to win based on his power.



Purse: The amount of money a boxer earns or is being paid to fight.



Rabbit Punch: This is any punch that is delivered to the back of another fighter's head. It is an illegal blow, due to being highly dangerous. It is called that because of its similarity to the way that hunters used to kill rabbits.



Ring Generalship: This is the manner in which a fighter controls the action in the ring and understands his position. It is the way he is able to impose his will on his opponent and strategically outmaneuver him.



Ringside: A position in the front row or right next to the boxing ring is considered “ringside.”



Roll with the Punches: The ability to move with a punch to reduce its impact or turn in that same direction so that it doesn’t land cleanly.



Rope-a-Dope: When you maintain a defensive posture on the ropes in an attempt to outlast or tire your opponent, is considered rope-a-dope. It is most recognized and was actually given that name by Muhammad Ali when he employed the technique to defeat George Foreman.



Roughhousing: When an opponent uses “questionable” offensive tactics, is highly physical and aggressive it is considered to be “roughhouse tactics.”



Rubber Match: When two fighters have fought three times, each having won one of the previous matches each, this one deciding who will win best of three, it is called a rubber match.



Sanctioning Body: An organization that regulates and approves fights. Sanctioning bodies dictate the rules and guidelines that any bout is fought under.



Saved by the Bell: If a fighter is knocked down and seemingly cannot get up by the time the round ends, he is considered to have been “saved by the bell.”



Second: One of a fighter’s cornermen.



Shifting: An offensive technique where you change your lead foot, shift your weight to gain more power. You are basically changing from orthodox to southpaw as you deliver a punch.



Shoe Shine: A series of flashy punches, in quick succession, that look impressive, but do little damage.



Shopworn: This refers to a fighter who has taken too much punishment or suffered too much wear and tear on his body over the course of his career.



Shoulder Roll: This is a defensive move where a fighter leaves his front arm low and drapes it across his midsection, so that when his opponent throws a punch he can use his shoulder to block or roll with it. This is so the defensive fighter is able to counter back with either hand, because neither was used for blocking. For a right-handed fighter, it also automatically shifts his weigh to his back foot and sets him up for a hard counter right cross. Although Floyd Mayweather has become known for this, many great fighters like Jersey Joe Walcott were masters of this defensive technique.



Slip: When you move your head to avoid getting hit.



Southpaw: Slang for a left-handed fighter or someone who is left hand dominant.



Spar: This is used for training and preparation in the gym. It should be much less intense than an actual fight, incorporate greater padded gloves, headgear and should be conducted at much less intensity.



Stablemate: When two fighters train in the same gym, fight for the same manager or promoter they are oftentimes called stablemates.”



Spit Bucket: The bucket or container a corner uses to carry their supplies, but is primarily used between rounds for the fighter to spit excess water into so that he doesn’t swallow too much during the course of a bout.



Split Decision: (split between the two fighters) When two of the three judges score the bout for one fighter and one judge scores it for the other.



Split Decision Draw: When one judge scores the bout for one fighter, the next judge scores it for the other and the third judge scores it a draw.



Stick and Move: This is an offensive style of fighting that incorporates a great deal of movement, punching and moving constantly.



Stylist: A fighter who uses skill and technique more than power is considered “a stylist.”



Sucker Punch: A punch thrown at an unsuspecting victim or after the bell has sounded.



Technical Decision: When a fight is stopped early due to a cut, disqualification or any situation when the bout is stopped and the scorecards are tallied.



Technical Draw: When a bout is stopped early and the scores are even.



Technical Knockout: This is also called a TKO and is when a fighter is getting hit too much, has been dropped repeatedly and the referee stops the contest before it has gone the predetermined distance.



Throw in the Towel: When a fighter’s corner tosses a towel into the ring in order to stop the fight. It is usually due to their fighter taking too much punishment and is symbolic of surrendering.



Toe-to-Toe: When two fighters don’t back down, stand directly in front of each other and exchange punches.



Trial Horse: This refers to a fighter who is used as a test for an up-and-coming fighter to gauge his ability or readiness to step-up in class. A “trial horse” is usually a tough, durable fighter who will fight back, but poses no real threat to win.



Unanimous Decision: When all three judges agree and score the bout for one fighter.



Undercard: These are the fights that lead up to the main event.



Uppercut: A punch thrown in an upward fashion, up the middle of a fighters guard intended to make impact on the point of his chin. It is delivered from a crouched position, with your hands up and, as you twist your upper torso, you extend your hand out and up slightly to make contact. This can be thrown with either hand.



Upstart: A beginning fighter who shows potential.



Walkout Bout: Oftentimes, these are fights scheduled as “filler” and when the main bouts end early, they are tacked on at the end of the card to make the fight card last longer.



White Collar Boxing: When business professionals or men and women who have white collar professions train and box on an amateur level. Most have had little or no previous boxing experience.

来源:https://www.titleboxing.com/boxing-dictionary
Boxing Terms

Boxing Terms
by Scotty L of Predictem.com

Boxing has a colorful language all its own. The boxing lexicon is so replete with imagistic language that many of its words, lingo, jargon and expressions have become a part of regular English. The next time you wonder "What does (insert word here) in boxing mean?" You can find it here! Listed below, you'll find some of the more common boxing terms you will hear if you watch and follow boxing.

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Accidental Butt: When the heads of both fighters just so happen to collide during the course of a fight. No one is ruled responsible in such a case.

Alphabet Groups: Term used to describe the numerous boxing organizations (WBA, IBF, WBC, WBO…) that govern the sport.

Bleeder: A fighter who is vulnerable to cuts.

Bob and Weave: When a fighter moves his upper body in an up-and-down motion, making him more difficult to time correctly.

Bolo Punch: A showy, sweeping punch that looks like a little like an uppercut. More of a showboating tactic.

Bout: Another word for a boxing match.

Brawler: An aggressive fighter who likes to fight on the inside.

Break: The moment when the fighters are separating from a clinch.

Buckle: When fighter’s legs give way, as in “that punched buckled him.”

Canvas: The floor in a boxing ring.

Card: The list of fights happening in a single boxing event.

Caught Cold: Term used to describe a fighter knocked out early in the fight who was not mentally prepared or warmed up properly.

Chief Second: The head trainer in charge of a fighter’s corner.

Clinch: When fighters hold each other.

Combination: A seamless sequence of consecutive punches.

Contender: A fighter in a position to perhaps challenge for a championship.

Corkscrew Punch: A punch thrown in a twisting motion, which often causes cuts.

Cornerman: One of several people who work in a fighter’s corner during a fight.

Counterpunch: Punch thrown in response to another fighter’s attack.

Covering Up: Defensive tactic where a fighter goes into a shell to thwart his opponent’s offensive.

Cross: Power punch thrown straight with the rear hand.

Cutman: Cornerman responsible for tending to swelling and cuts.

Dive: When a fighter purposely loses.

Eight Count: After a fighter is knocked down, the referee must complete a count of eight even if the opponent rises before that.

Enswell: Piece of cold metal that is pressed on swelling to prevent the eyes from closing.

Faded: Term used to describe a fighter past his peak powers.

Feint: When a fighter acts like he’s going to punch but does not in order to get his opponent to react.

Flash knockdown: When a fighter is briefly knocked down, more as a result of a surprise or happenstance than being seriously hurt.

Fringe Contender: Low-rated contender on the cusp of the world rankings.

Gate: Total amount of money generated from ticket sales.

Gatekeeper: Term used to describe a fighter who is not a threat to be champion, but opponents can establish themselves as a legitimate contender by beating him.

Get Off: A fighter’s ability to get his offense untracked.

Glass Jaw: A trait of a fighter with questionable punch-resistance.

Go the Distance: Lasting for the complete scheduled duration of a fight.

Go to the Body: A strategy that centers on trying to deplete an opponents’ resolve by repeatedly punching to the body and not so much the head.

Go to the Cards: When the judges decide who won a fight that either went the distance or was stopped prematurely.

Governing Body: An organization that sanctions fights.

Haymaker: A wild punch intended to knock out the opponent.

Infighting: Close-range boxing.

Journeyman: A skilled fighter, while not necessarily a winning one. Used as opponents and to test up and coming boxers. They lack meaningful connections and take fights on short notice.

Kidney Punch: Illegal body punch thrown to the rear area of an opponent’s body.

Liver Shot: Legal punch when a left hook connects with the lower right side of an opponent’s body with devastating affect.

Low Blow: Punch deemed by the referee to be below the legal level.

Main Event: The most important fight on a card.

Mauler: An inside fighter who tries to prevail by smothering his opponents.

Majority Decision: When two judges agree a certain fighter won, while the third judge scores it as a draw.

Mouse: An isolated and protruding swelling on a fighter’s face.

Neutral Corner: One of two unoccupied corners in the ring and where fighters are sent after they knock down their opponents.

No-Decision: When a fight has no win-lose-draw result, usually from an early-rounds cut or an extenuating circumstance that does not allow a fight to finish.

On the Ropes: Term used to describe a fighter in a dangerous situation trapped with his back against the ropes in a boxing ring.

Orthodox: Describes a right-handed fighter.

Outside Fighter: Boxer that prefers operating from long-range.

Palooka: Term used to describe an aging, losing, or uncelebrated boxer.

Parry: Changing the trajectory of an opponent’s punch using the gloves to slap away the shot.

Paw: To meekly poke a jab out.

Play Possum: To act hurt in an effort to get an opponent to over-commit.

Plodder: A slow-footed fighter with no agility.

Point Deduction: When a foul or series of fouls warrant a one-point penalty, the equivalent of losing a round.

Pound-for-Pound: Term created to rank fighters based on excellence and not weight.

Puncher’s Chance: When an under-skilled, but hard-hitting fighter must rely solely on his punching power to win a fight.

Purse: The money a fighter earns for a given fight.

Queer Street: State of a fighter who does not have full control of his faculties after taking punishment.

Rabbit Punch: An illegal punch to the back of the head.

Ring Generalship: When a fighter is controlling and dictating the fight. When one fighter is imposing his will on the fight more than his opponent.

Ringside: A position that is close to the ring.

Roll with the Punches: When an opponent bends and twists with the punch, minimizing its impact.

Rope-a-Dope: Allowing an opponent to go on the offensive while covering up on the ropes and waiting for him to tire.

Roughhousing: When an opponent fights in an overly physical and unruly way.

Rubber Match: When opponents fight for a third time, each having won one bout apiece.

Sanctioning Body: A group that organizes world title bouts.

Saved by the Bell: When a round ends, saving a hurt fighter that was on the verge of being knocked out.

Second: A cornerman.

Shopworn: A fighter who is slowing down after a long career.

Slip: To move the head slightly to avoid a punch.

Southpaw: A left-handed fighter.

Spar: Boxing for practice.

Split Draw: When two judges disagree on who won a fight, while the third judge has it a draw.

Stablemate: Fighters who train at the same gym or under the banner of the same promoter.

Stick and Move: Technique when a fighter moves around the ring fighting only at long range.

Stylist: A fighter who relies on skills rather than brawn.

Sucker Punch: A punch thrown at a distracted or otherwise unprepared opponent.

Titlist: Fighter who holds one of the many available “world” title belts, but is not recognized as the true or linear champion.

Technical Decision: When a bout is terminated prematurely due to a cut or some other circumstance sending the bout to the scorecards.

Technical Draw: When a bout is ended prematurely and the scoring is even.

Technical Knockout: When a fighter is taking too much punishment and the referee stops the bout without completing a ten-count.

Throw in the Towel: When the chief second in a fighter’s corner wants to stop the fight, he throws a towel into the ring.

Toe-to-Toe: When both fighters stand in front of each other and engage.

Trialhorse: Capable but largely unsuccessful opponent used to gauge if other fighters are ready to make a jump in class.

Undercard: Series of fights that take place before the main event.

Upstart: A new fighter with potential.

Walkout Bout: A low-caliber fight at the end of a fight card.

Whiskers: Chin. Used to describe a fighter’s durability, as in “he has a good set of whiskers.”

来源:http://www.predictem.com/boxing/terms.php

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