Wrapping your hands in boxing is probably one of the most important things you do if you're a someone practicing the sport or just doing the exercises a boxer does.
There are many ways to accomplish this with this method in particular having you bring the handwraps in between the fingers, for a tight, snug fit.
The stance of a boxer is something that is both important and necessary in being able to then learn how to properly throw punches like a boxer.
This is the position that one will try to maintain throughout the boxing drills and exercises that make up a boxing workout
The jab is basically the punch thrown using the lead hand; the left hand for a right handed (orthodox) fighter and the right hand for a left handed (southpaw) fighter.
The biomechanics of a jab are simple as a basic punch. Mind you, depending on circumstance, the jab may be used differently and more weighted depending on the situation.
The cross (the right cross if you are a right handed (orthodox) fighter and the left cross if you are a left handed (southpaw) fighter) is a power punch what uses the weight transfer of your body in leveraging power.
In order to maximize power while maintaining proper form, you must properly align the weight transfer using the power foot ultimately onto the power hand.
The hook being described here is the hook using the lead hand; the left hook for a right-handed (orthodox) fighter and the right hook for a left-handed (southpaw) fighter.
This punch is a power punch using the weight transfer of our body in leveraging power. In order to maximize power while maintaining proper form, you must properly align pushing off the lead foot.
Probably the most underrated exercise that uses coordinating, timing, agility, cardio and muscular endurance.
Once you learn the basics about skipping rope, you can then integrate drills and tricks that will make this already challenging exercise even more challenging.