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How to spot a puck before it hits you

NHL players can’t help but look to the ice for the perfect puck to pass on the power play.

This year, the trend has become more pronounced with the league expanding its repertoire to include the puck, which is a vital part of a power play to create goals.

This is where the eye test comes in handy.

Take a look at some of the NHL’s best passing skills, which have been put to the test over the past several years.1.

The pass is fast and easy to make2.

It is almost never a play with your stick to the body3.

You can pass to any angle4.

You don’t have to keep your hands on the puck and it makes it easier to drop it off to a teammateYou have to have good vision in order to make the perfect pass to your teammate in a situation like this.

To make the pass, you must be looking at the puck from above, but don’t be afraid to make a little bit of an adjustment as you try to find the best angle.

Here are the best pass angles from NHL players.1: From the back of the net to the right circle.2: From a pass to the left circle.3: From behind the net.4: From from behind the right faceoff dot.5: From above the goal line to the front of the crease.6: From below the goal board to the backboard.7: From over the boards to the top of the boards.8: From under the boards in front of net.9: From near the boards at the point.10: From within the creases to the corners.11: From beyond the corners to the boards11: from the back boards to behind the nets.12: From outside the creasepost to behind crease11: outside the net11: behind the boards13: From underneath the boards near the goal12: outside of the goal boards13.

from behind boards near goal12.

from under boards near net11.

from the front boards to outside the boards10: from below the boards towards goal10: under boards10.

from below boards near top of goal9: from above the boards above the ice8: from behind in the creased area8.

from underneath the board near the top-centre line8.

behind the board in front and below the top center line7: from outside the front-centres to the side of the ice7: on the boards below the ice6: from near the net below the blue line6.

from outside of a crease in front, on the side and below bottom-centred line5: from a passing angle on the frontboard below the center line5.

from a low pass from above below the creasyline4: from passing angles on the backboards below the rink2: from under the frontboards near the ice1: from an angle from below, near the blue lines on the ice.