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Past Articles from Benyamin Elias

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Benyamin is an Ultiworld video analyst. He started playing ultimate at Grinnell College, where he majored in Psychology and captained for two seasons. He has played with several club teams in New York and Iowa, and now lives in Chicago, where he thinks about ultimate and works in marketing. You can get in touch with him on Twitter (@pianoelias).

  1. Breaking Down Japan’s No-Dump Vertical Stack

    Japan continues to lead the world in strategic innovation in ultimate.

  2. How Sockeye Beat Revolver Earlier This Season

    Sockeye and Revolver meet again in a big final.

  3. Instant Analysis: How Japan Took Down USA U23, Powered by Agility from Five Ultimate

    Japan's U23 Women's team pulled off the upset of the tournament, taking down the star-studded United States squad in the finals. Our instant film analysis explores what went right for Japan -- and what went wrong for the US.

  4. Could Texas A&M or FSU Win It All? Video Analysis Powered by Agility from Five Ultimate

    Preseason, there was talk of a big four in college ultimate: Pitt, UNC, Oregon, and UNC-W. Throughout the regular season, FSU and Texas A&M have proven themselves as the two teams that belong in that same conversation. But do they really have the style and players to play in the finals?

  5. Dylan Freechild And Give-And-Go Moves: Video Analysis Powered by Agility from Five Ultimate

    Dylan Freechild has carved out a unique style in college ultimate with his give-and-go attacking mentality.

  6. DC Current Flood Stack Offense: Video Breakdown Powered by Agility from Five Ultimate

    The DC Current, recent MLU Champions, saw great success partially as a result of their new offense, adapted specifically for the width of the field…

  7. Breaking Down the No Dump Vertical Stack, Powered by Agility from Five Ultimate

    Continuing our club video breakdown series, powered by Agility from Five Ultimate, we look at the no dump verticial stack. Standard vertical stacks often employ two handlers and five cutters downfield. But some teams run six person stacks with completely empty backfields, a formation decision that has implications for both the resets and overall offensive flow.

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