The offensive team loses possession of the ball while the ball has backcourt status.
The ball goes out-of-bounds after touching the frontcourt (or a player or official in the frontcourt).
If the offensive team does not establish ball control in the frontcourt, the 3D Light will remain in effect.
When the 3D Rule is on, an additional point is added to the point value of the field goal, (i.e. two point baskets count as three, three point baskets count as four.)
3D Rule remains on until the team scores, attempts a free throw for a personal foul; or the other team gains control of the ball.
When the defense commits a foul within 3D, the number of free throws will be increased by one.
When the defensive team receives a technical foul in 3D, the 3D light remains on following the free throws.
6TH Foul Rule
When a player has committed a 6TH Foul (combination of personals and a direct technical), he may continue to participate in the game as a 6TH Foul Player.
When a 6THFoul Player commits a personal foul, the penalty is one free throw (or one additional free throw) for the offended team, plus the ball for a throw-in at a designated spot, nearest the foul.
The 6TH Foul Player rule allows the extra free throw attempt by either one of the five players of the offended team.
ABA – DIVERSITY HAS FOUND A HOME When Branch Rickey broke the color line with Jackie Robinson in major league baseball, it changed the face of professional sports in America – all for the good. And soon thereafter, the NFL and NBA followed suit. And professional sports became even better. At last, inclusion and opportunity were available to minorities and they’ve certainly taken advantage of it by providing some of the great players in basketball history like Michael Jordan, Magic Johnson, Oscar Robertson, Kareem Abdul Jabbar, Moses Malone, LeBron James, Tim Duncan and players with equal impact in football and baseball. And the same holds true for Hispanics and Asians. Unfortunately, that same inclusion and opportunity has not been extended to ownership unless you are a celebrity whose name and image major leagues can use for promotion and profit, like Michael Jordan, Magic Johnson, Jay Z or Usher. That is, until the ABA, where diversity has found a home. Diversity is at the core of the ABA. Over 75% of ABA teams are owned by African-Americans, Hispanics, Asians and women. This did not just happen.
We made it happen by making it easier to own and operate an ABA team than any other sports opportunity. As a result of our inclusion of minorities, we now have over 90 teams in the ABA and are still growing. Very shortly, the ABA will be introducing ABA Plus – Basketball for the Next Generation – an entirely new concept that will move professional sports one step forward – and our goal will be similar to that of the ABA – to provide inclusion and opportunities for minorities to own and operate at the next level. It is about time to take the “Jackie Robinson” step to ownership in professional sports. Some Facts About The ABA
Professional Basketball League with over 200 teams Signature red, white, and blue basketball