Plastic Hockey Net - Highest Scoring Nhl Hockey Game - Miniature Hockey Sticks.

Plastic Hockey Net

plastic hockey net
  • fictile: capable of being molded or modeled (especially of earth or clay or other soft material); "plastic substances such as wax or clay"
  • Credit cards or other types of plastic card that can be used as money
  • capable of being influenced or formed; "the plastic minds of children"; "a pliant nature"
  • generic name for certain synthetic or semisynthetic materials that can be molded or extruded into objects or films or filaments or used for making e.g. coatings and adhesives
  • A synthetic material made from a wide range of organic polymers such as polyethylene, PVC, nylon, etc., that can be molded into shape while soft and then set into a rigid or slightly elastic form
  • field hockey: a game resembling ice hockey that is played on an open field; two opposing teams use curved sticks try to drive a ball into the opponents' net
  • Hockey refers to a family of sports in which two teams play against each other by trying to maneuver a ball, or a puck, into the opponent's goal, using a hockey stick.
  • Hockey is an album by John Zorn featuring his early "game piece" composition of the same name. The album, first released on vinyl on Parachute Records in 1980, (tracks 4-9), and later re-released on CD on Tzadik Records with additional bonus tracks as part of the The Parachute Years Box Set in
  • (of a weight) Excluding that of the packaging or container
  • internet: a computer network consisting of a worldwide network of computer networks that use the TCP/IP network protocols to facilitate data transmission and exchange
  • remaining after all deductions; "net profit"
  • (of a price) To be paid in full; not reducible
  • (of an amount, value, or price) Remaining after a deduction, such as tax or a discount, has been made
  • make as a net profit; "The company cleared $1 million"

Subbuteo Circa 1954
Subbuteo Circa 1954
Subbuteo is a set of table top games simulating team sports such as association football, cricket, both codes of rugby and hockey. The name is most closely associated with the football game, which for many years was marketed as "the replica of Association Football". The "Subbuteo" name is derived from the neo-Latin scientific name Falco subbuteo (a bird of prey commonly known as the Eurasian hobby), after a trademark was not granted to its creator Peter Adolph (1916–1994) to call the game "Hobby". The availability of Subbuteo was first announced in the August 1946 edition of The Boy's Own Paper. The advert offered to send details of the new game but no sets were available until March 1947. Also in August 1946 Peter Adolph lodged an outline patent application for the game which was not finalised until May 1947. After the early adverts it is rumoured orders started to pour in as Adolph set about converting his patent idea into a deliverable product. The first Subbuteo sets, known as the Assembly Outfits, consisted of goals made of wire with paper nets, a cellulose acetate ball, cardboard playing figures in two basic kits (red shirts with white shorts, and blue shirts with white shorts) and bases made from buttons weighed down with lead washers. The story is that Peter Adolph found one of his mother's coat buttons and used Woolworth buttons for the early set bases. No pitch was provided: instead, the purchaser was given instructions on how to mark out (with chalk, provided) a playing area on to a blanket (an old army blanket was recommended). The first sets were eventually available in March 1947, several months after the original advertisement appeared. The first figures were made of flat cardboard cut out of a long strip. Later these card players came in press-out strips before being replaced with the two-dimensional celluloid figures, known to collectors as "flats". Early production of Subbuteo was centered in Langton Green near Tunbridge Wells, in Kent. In its early years, Subbuteo had a fierce rivalry with Newfooty, a similar game that had been invented in 1929 by William Keeling of Liverpool. In the run up to Christmas 1961 Adolph introduced a three-dimensional handpainted plastic figure into the range. After several design modifications, this figure evolved by 1967 into the classic "heavyweight" figure pictured below. Newfooty ceased trading in 1961 after a failed television advertising campaign but its demise is not thought to be linked to the launch of the moulded Subbuteo players. There were several further evolutions of figure design. In 1978 the "zombie" figure was introduced to facilitate the machine painting of figures. After much negative feedback, the zombie figure was replaced in 1980 by the "lightweight" figure, pictured above, that continued until the 1990s. After England's World Cup victory in 1966, Subbuteo designed a special pack containing all the teams that got further than the group stage, namely quarter-finals and above. This particular set is now difficult to come by and is very expensive. The company was very popular until it suddenly stopped production. The idea was bought by Hasbro and is now making teams again, in the form of flat 'photorealistic' cards on bases, rather than the old-style figures. Subbuteo also made other things for the collector, such as stands to create a stadium, cups, crowds, police figures and much more.
Playing Deck Hockey Early 1980s
Playing Deck Hockey Early 1980s
Playing deck hockey in Oakdale, NY, in 1981 or 1982. Our team was the Barons - we sucked, but had very cool uniforms, which I designed (name from the defunct Cleveland Barons team, the lettering from the Rangers). The surface was composed of perforated plastic tiles, which had a little give to them, and the boards and nets were to NHL dimensions. It was fun to play there, but the other teams were mostly older, much bigger kids & adults, who specialized in a thuggish, violent style of play. Our team was based on the European model of skill, grace, and agility - and we got our butts kicked by the goons. In this photo, I'm wearing a yellow vest because the opposing team had a similar uniform design to ours. We were required to wear the shin guards, helmets and gloves, but today a full face guard is probably required. The C is for team captain. We didn't really have a coach, but my cousin assisted on the bench and with recordskeeping. I was a center, number 19, in honor of my favorite player of all time, Bryan Trottier. I had a pretty good, accurate wrist shot, and tried to be a good defensive forward as well. Always play the man, not the puck!

plastic hockey net