best boxing knockout combinations

Knockouts in boxing are the most desirable moments both for fans and the winner who has delivered it. Knockouts are not very common to happen in a boxing match. Again boxers like Floyd Mayweather Jr. have set a world record of 50 out of 50 match wins and knockouts. So yes, it is both a common and extraordinary moment to encounter in a boxing match. 

If you have searched for this article then we can guess that either you are new to boxing who is learning for two weeks or three, or you have determined to master some techniques to knock out your opponent in the match.
We are going to give you 10 best knockout combinations of tips that will help you very much to learn easily and efficiently. But you should always remember, without practicing a lot, you can not think of becoming a “knockout specialist”.

So let’s get started…..

It could be the silliest question but,

1. What is Knockout in boxing?

We name this knockout, whether a boxer can not go on fighting or if the battle is over.  There are two kinds of knock out:

  • KO: A knockout (or a KO) is when the boxer gets less alert during the fighting. That is attributed, after a heavy punch or a mixed punch, to the brain slamming into the fighter’s skull. That is the kind of knockout in this essay we will write about.
  • TKO: If the battle is interrupted by the judge, the medic or the boxer corner, the technical knockout(TKO) would be used. When a doctor ceases fighting due to deep wounds or other critical injuries throughout the battle, a surgical pause is likely.  The referees will stop the match if any boxers aren’t fighting back or defending themselves. A perfect example is if a boxer can’t just stand up and fight after a heavy body hit. Then the arbiter normally ends the fight. And that is TKO. And that’s TKO. Often the corner of the fighter will end the fight by telling the arbitrator to interrupt the competition (between the rounds). But we will not be discussing TKO in this article.

Another question, which’s the answer is not obvious but makes sense.

2. How to do it?

There are a lot of, lots of ways to do it. But before doing it you need to look for 2 things. 

  • Opponent’s Mistake: Wait, and look for that very moment, when your opponent will make a mistake and you will get an opening to attack. It is very essential for both fighters. While waiting for their mistakes, you could open yourself for them to attack. 
  • Catching Of Guard: It’s more like giving an opening to the opponent. It is also a mistake to make. While fighting, many things can distract you. Opponent’s team members, the audience, your inner self, and the list can go on. So keeping this in mind is very important for both ends. 

This question is often asked by novices……

3. Where to land the punches?

  • The first place a knockout shot is easier to land is behind the jaw. This is because the brain is not so density, and because there are more nerves. You should throw long-range hooks or overhands around your guard to strike the other boxer behind the ear.  
  • Chin is the Second position. Since the boxer brain accelerates very rapidly after a blow that raises the risk to lose awareness. The uppercuts are an ideal way to get someone on the bark, so you can do this, with the stitches you like – straight lines, crooks, and overhangs. 
  • Tips: Do not go to the front of the forehead of your enemy. Since it is a heavy skull, and even though the punch is too hard, you might hurt your side. When he’s tired, it’s much easier to hit someone. At the start of the war then make sure that you don’t lose any resources. Since in later rounds you can need to finish the fight.

Now for the important part of the article…

greatest white boxers

4. 10 Best Combinations for the knockout

You don’t have to be the best pounding indicator. On the right spot, you just have to take a precise clip. The problem is that your enemy is likely to defend himself during a fight. That can make clean stockings, particularly during boxing, very difficult to land. Do it correctly, and you’ll push your enemies up above your heads. You should practice these combinations to rack up or at least avoid the KO percentage.  These simple boxing combos should be managed to the degree that you can do it forward, reverse, and sideways with closed eyes. We have provided some examples of such combinations as they can be successful due to the surprise factor.

  • Lead uppercut-Cross-Lead hook

This mix of three punches is a perfect way to knock out someone. This is because the blows come from both angles, which makes the adversary’s head move back and forth. What makes it more possible to knock him unconscious. Wait for the other boxer to punch you immediately with a jab or cross to carry it out. Glide the punch to your lead hand direction. If you slip left and right in a liberal posture because you’re a Southpaw. 

Via a cross on the head and finish with a lead hook the combo. Make sure your enemy punches straight as he slips. And your opponent will hit you poorly if it’s a hook or uppercut. The last punch should be the strongest. This is the blow that the other fighter is trying to hit out to make sure you hit it with all your might.

  • Jab-feint, pause, counter-right

Via lazy jab or overcommitted jab, thrusting a powerful counter has always become one of the best ways to stop a battle early. Fighters are still a little chilly early on and still not warmed up. Most are taught to remain cool and stable, to “pack” and “set up the jab.” Throw a jab first and you can bet your instinctive reaction is going to be a jab against it. Right, if you come out smiling calmly and casually, it works. In your corner, don’t just jump around. Calm down now. Bored, tired, fainthearted. Don’t get worked up so much as to be extra protective about you regardless of what you do. On the very first jab-feint, his reaction should let you know what he was thinking of doing right away. But offer him nothing more than that. Hell, you might also miss the feinting, first let him go and shoot his jab at the hard right. 

To discourage it, there are many kinds of jab feinting. You can raise your limb, but instead, you can only raise a pointed head. Don’t get in the dirt with your chin, regardless of what you do.

  •  Soft jab, slip left, LEFT HOOK

This mix is perfectly opposite to the previous one if you did not note it. This is a classic killer in the first round. Two bombers go up. There are two bombers. One had a rocket ready for the right flank. And with the lights-out left-hand hook, the other gets him. Great strategy against overactive or nervous adversaries. Violent enemies for this are a great target. You SLIP LEFT inside the jab when your opponent throws a jab first, and you can launch your connection hook at once. The other outside his right hand you should SLIP LEFT AGAIN, then throw your crochet. 

You were Sliding LEFT anyway when your enemy throws a right hand first, which places you perfectly in a position to throw this counter hook.

  • Jab-Cross-Lead uppercut-Power hand hook

You don’t need to wait before the other boxer hits you first while you do this mix. Using the jab you will throw the bigger punch from a long shot. This combo is also perfect for knockouts as the punching points come from the opposite directions. Don’t commit to jab. Don’t commit to jab. It’s just about measuring the cross’s width and masking it. Step up the punch. Step on. This way, the cross, and the lead upper section are at the correct reach.

  • Bob and weave-Lead hook-Right hook-Lead uppercut

This is another really risky combination of tree punch. It is most effective in the middle of the shortest so you can twist and tweet to dodge hooks or jabs of your enemy. Then you will end the fight with three good shots. Be vigilant when humping and weaving, since you are vulnerable to humps when doing so. Hold your hands up, then. The top of the lead should be the most difficult lead cut you could throw. You should try hopping and adding extra power.

  • Jab-Right uppercut-Left hook-Right hand

Starting 1-2 can be a little too repetitive all of the time. Your adversary can get smart and try to slip the right hand. Or he might only foreshadow his right side, and keep his guard up. Under any case, the left hook – the right-hand end – is a lot weakened by tossing a right uppercut into the hook and raising the head back. This is your decision. You can target the right uppercut on the body or the head. Making sure your head is vulnerable to jabs and Lethal counter left hooks whenever you deliver the right uppercut. If you do, you will never be too predictable.

  • Jab-Cross-Left hook

Boxing begins to have fun here. The difference in weight automatically sets up the left hook when you throw the right fist. After your right cross, your left hook arrives and will damage your opponent massively. You may concentrate it on your jaw, or your neck. In any case, whether or not the right cross country is just as dangerous to the wrong hook.

  • Rear Hook 

It is the perfect time to use this mix if you know your adversary has a high guardian pose that only covers the front of his chest. The jab is set up again, and whip it in (think pace and exactness) as you cast the rear hook, and shoot for the ear of the opposite individual who is ready to sneak the shot.

  • Rear Uppercut

If your rival is a straight forward fighter who takes the high guard, that’s fine. The jab will allow you to linden and delay your aim, and then fire down the center of the back and take the lead upside down. In turn, you will be able to throw the cross. Your rival might lower his guard a little or duck his head after the body is shot. Then with the uppercut, you should pick him up from guard. You can damage the body of the other boxer terribly if you’re a Southpaw fighter. It can land on his liver because of your rear uppercut. That is painful. And this is painful.

  • Check lead hook-Rear uppercut

The testing lead hook is a very short hook that your opponent intercepts as he is trying to move forward to find his space. You should, for instance, counter a phase jab or counterbalance all kinds of pinching. 

This is since the lead check hook is not as far out as these blows so you end up with a looping punch before your rival lands. When the control lead hook is thrown, emphasis on pace and precision, not strength. It’s all about intercepting the enemy. Neither do you need a lot of pressure in the jab? You can only use it to calculate the hook distance or the overhand distance.

Conclusion

You must learn several combos to become a full warrior. Your punch option should be comprehensive to execute, whether it’s broad, mid-range, or close to the band, in any given scenario. Whatever advice we send you, it’s you who must practice all the potential combos. We recommend you make this one pass because nobody else will do it like yourself or anyone else better than you.

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