Dec 9, 2014 3:46:53 PM
Written by "The Progress Review"
Jun 24, 2013 1:00:00 PM
Dear Noah Instant Customers,
The Noah Basketball Community website, along with the new version of the MyNoah app is now available. You can download the app in the Apple App Store and the community website can be viewed at http://community.noahbasketball.com And it is all completely free!! Just search for “MyNoah” in the app store and you will see “MyNoah V3”. If you are searching the app store on an ipad, you will need to search iphone apps, as opposed to ipad apps. VERY IMPORTANT: When you launch the app for the very first time, you have to be connected to the internet.
Jun 7, 2013 1:00:00 PM
May/June 2013 - Stanford Magazine
Silicon Valley is famous for inventions that began in somebody’s garage, but here’s one that began in a driveway. Two years ago, friends and churchmates Alan Marty and Ridge McGhee met at Marty’s house for their regular pickup basketball game. Each had been looking for a way to help his daughter improve her shooting and was convinced that the proper arc of a shot was key. Both men had rigged homemade practice aids—Marty’s involved a rake on a ladder—to get their daughters to shoot the ball at the proper height. Discussion led to collaboration, which led to a product that may revolutionize how shooting is taught.
Oct 27, 2012 4:25:00 PM
By Tom Haberstroh - ESPN.com
MIAMI -- You could say it was love at first sight.
Following the Heat's practice on Saturday, Heat assistant coach Keith Askins introduced Ray Allen to a talking black box on the wall named "Noah."
Noah is a shooter's best friend. The technology tracks a player's shooting arc as the player goes through drills and logs it into its computer for post-workout analysis. Not only that, the machine provides instant verbal feedback, shouting out the exact degree angle at which the shot is projected off the player's hand.
Jul 29, 2012 4:34:00 PM
By Mike Marshall - The Huntsville Times
Elkmont, Alabama - In an almost empty gym in northern Limestone County, a 19-year-old man is making jump shot after jump shot.
The machine on the wall keeps blurting out the same number after each shot.
"45...45...45," the computerized voice says.
As Michael Carter makes another jump shot, his father, John, says, "That's what the Miami Heat has."