Your screen is to small to play this ice hockey flash game.
Super Slapshot 3D is an awesome shockwave hockey shootout game with awesome 3d graphics and addictive gameplay. There are 5 shot points placed around the goal. At each shot point, you have 10 pucks to make it past the goalie. Each goal is worth 100 points, except for the last puck at each shot point. Those last shots are super pucks worth 1000 points. This ice hockey flash game is over when you make it through all 5 shot points, or when the timer expires. Try to do your best. Have Fun!
Do you like sports, and do you also enjoy to play an ice hockey flash game online? If you are in the same mood as us today, then you probably would have a lot of fun if you play our free online Super Slapshot 3D flash game.
Use your mouse to interact in this ice hockey flash game. Hold down the mouse button to power up your swing, release to fire the puck.
According to WikiPedia a slapshot in ice hockey is the hardest shot one can perform. The slapshot is harder than other shots and, because of the violent motion involved, somewhat less accurate. It also takes longer to execute; a player usually cannot take a slapshot while under any significant pressure from an opposing player because the opponent could easily interfere during the windup. The slapshot is most commonly used by a defenceman at the point, especially during a power play, although a forward will sometimes find an opportunity to use it. The invention of the slapshot is credited to Bernard "Boom Boom" Geoffrion of the Montreal Canadiens.
There are four stages involved in a slapshot, which are executed in one fluid motion to make the puck fly into the net. First, the hockey player winds up his hockey stick to shoulder height or higher. Next the player violently "slaps" the ice slightly behind the puck and uses his weight to bend the stick, storing energy in it like a spring. This bending of the stick gives the slapshot its amazing speed. Just like a bow and arrow, the stick's tendency to return to being straight is transferred to the puck, giving it much more speed than just hitting it alone could. When the face of the stick blade strikes the puck, the player rolls his wrists and shifts his weight so that the energy stored in the stick is released through the puck. Finally, the player follows through, ending up with the stick pointed towards the desired target.