I am an engineer. This has tickled my fancy.Sadly, no. How can you effectively parry something that isn't moving?
I suppose if you had the resources, you could build a wall with a bunch of pneumatically operated fists that would randomly shoot out and hit you if you didn't block them.
I could see the guys at Mythbusters building something like that, but it would likely be beyond most of us.
"Solo drill" can be "partner drill" without partner. Is that what we all train at home when training partner is not available?
Of course the solo training (polish) is not the same as the partner training (develop). So what kind of "solo training" do you prefer to do at home when training partner is not available?Not useless, but not the same, either. You can 'go through the motions' by practicing forms or solo drills or whatever you'd like to call them, but it's not the same as actually parrying or blocking something.
Of course the solo training is not the same as the partner training. So what kind of "solo training" do you prefer to do at home when training partner is not available?
But we are not talking aboutto actually practice parrying, you need to have something to parry.
But we are not talking about
- skill "development", or skill "testing" that we do in school, but
- skill "polishing" and skill "enhancement" that we do at home here.
I think that's what the OP's question - solo training at home. It can be anything besides just "parry".
And then we have those who get upset over semantics.If you say so...
But personally, since the OP asked specifically about parrying, I assume they want to know about, you know... parrying...