Free App To Watch Parkour and Freerunning Videos!
Parkour is a holistic training discipline using movement that developed out of military obstacle course training. Practitioners aim to move quickly and efficiently through their environment using only their bodies and their surroundings to propel themselves, negotiating obstacles in between. They try to maintain as much momentum as possible without being unsafe. Parkour can include running, climbing, swinging, vaulting, jumping, rolling, quadrupedal movement and more, if they are the most suitable movements for the situation.
Parkour is non-competitive. It may be performed on an obstacle course, but is usually practiced in a creative (and sometimes playful) reinterpretation or subversion of urban spaces. Parkour involves 'seeing' one's environment in a new way, and imagining the potentialities for movement around it.
Developed by Raymond Belle, David Belle, Sébastien Foucan and others in the late 1980s, Parkour became popular in the late 1990s and 2000s through films, documentaries and advertisements featuring these practitioners and others.
Parkour has inspired a range of other activities including Freerunning. Although their creators define them as separate activities, practitioners and non-practitioners alike often find it hard to discern the differences.
Unlike its close relative parkour, free running, or freerunning, is less about utility and practicality than it is about the aesthetics of the body's movements. It requires an area that is arranged with numerous kinds of obstacles and multiple directional capabilities, both horizontal and vertical.
The term free running was originally an attempt, in several films, to translate parkour into the English language. The two words, however, began to acquire separate definitions and are no longer used to denote the same style of urban acrobatics. Free runners and parkour enthusiasts alike are quick to point out the difference.
Free runners employ techniques and skills from other physical disciplines. Their movements are designed to highlight the freedom of the individual as well as the appealing visual effect that the movements convey. A free runner’s movements may not be as efficient as those of a parkour practitioner, but efficiency is not the goal.
An environment rich in obstacles and twists and turns is the ideal location to showcase a free runner’s ability. Aside from tailoring their techniques to their own individual preference, free runners are also subject to the surrounding environment. A free runner should interact with their surroundings as opposed to moving through the area as quickly as possible. Flips and spins are commonplace in free running along with a number of vaulting and wall climbing techniques.
Free running uses the entire body and is an aerobic activity. These characteristics have led to its adoption, by some, as an exercise program. The desire to use the acrobatic techniques and to get in shape have made it popular.
***** DISCLAIMER *****
The content provided in this application is hosted on YouTube and is available in the public domain.
We have not uploaded any videos to YouTube.
This application is just an organized way to browse and view YouTube videos in another way. This app is unofficial and is simply a shortcut to the free information offered by Youtube.
|باز کردن سوکت های شبکه|
|دسترسی به اطلاعات مربوط به شبکه ها را می دهد.|