When the offender (person on offense) is driving (dribbling toward the basket) the defender may be called by the referee as a block. That is when you are moving with the offender, and you block them by sticking your foot out. A block is considered a foul, so be careful. I would suggest to avoid getting called for a block by picking a spot on the court and getting there before the offender. If you do that, keep your feet on the ground (if you move its a foul) and stand still. The offender will most likely dribble into you, and the offender will be called for a charge (ramming into you) and the offender will get the foul.
However, a block could also be a blocked shot or pass. that is when the defender hits the ball in the air. This is sometimes called getting stuffed. If the defender makes physical contact when doing this, then it is a foul on them. If they don't make physical contact, then it is not.
Blocking in basketball is when a defender blocks a shot, meaning that when a shot is put up a person playing defense can hit the ball away from the hoop.
blocking entails preventing a shot by an offensive player from making a score (basket)
When you are blocking a shot it is critical that you look at the basketball. If you don't then you will not know where the basketball is and you just might hit the person and get a foul. Once you at least smack the ball away then you look where it went and not stare at it but then go after it.
Dribbling Shooting Defence stealing blocking passing
Was that a charge or a blocking foul
There are many calls in basketball. For example, Charging, Shooting Foul, Blocking Foul, Reach-In Foul and many more.
shooting baskets and scoring and blocking and stealing and winning
Pickimg is almost like blocking, but you must set feet
Blocking,Stealing,Double-teaming and turning the ball over
Yes, most likely it will because of you not knowing when the hoop is exactly and where you are blocking the vision also matters a lot.
personal fowl is for blocking a person technical is for swearing