OPTIMUS7
We offer a six-month
replacement warranty
purchased products. The
warranty covers breakage
during normal game play.  
If you break a shaft or
head, contact us at:
rob@tribe7lax.com and
we'll speedy replacement
Round Scoop
SS Arrow Pocket
Triple-Wide Scoop
Flat Scoop
vertical groundballing
range, allowing for a
range  of attack.
More Math:

Round ball on round
scoop=Topspin.

The harder you attack
the ball, the harder it
fights to stay in the
pocket.

The Topspin, or gear
significantly faster
raking.  
The Flat Scoop more
greater angles of
horizontal attack.  
Old school scoops
are concave, like
shovels, artfully
crafted to pick up dirt.

Tribe7 Scoops are
designed to pick up
lacrosse balls.   

Not dirt.
the scoop
groundballing=more attack
angles   
More Data:

lacrosse balls across a
180 degree horizontal
span.

Old School scoops
knock balls out of
bounds when the edge
of the scoop hits them.

and passing accuracy.

It also provides  
uncanny ball control.
The chute serves to  
reduce the pocket's
width, wherein the
mesh hugs the ball
like a little baby.  

The slings offers
faster passing and
shot speed,  because
of the sling shot effect
of the....slings!

The suspended pocket
serves as a shock
absorber (suspension
system!) against stick
checks.

Reverses effect of
2010 NCAA Head
Rule.  Sorry about
that.
"It shot phenomenally. It was incredibly accurate and I have never shot faster. "       University of Maryland Terp
us understand why.





According to John A. Endler zebra stripe camouflage is a function of "disruptive coloration."  

Simply,  'disruptively colored elements (stripes) distract attention and break up the body
outline, making detection difficult."
(Thayer 1909; Cott 1940; Stevens & Cuthill 2006).

It is also noted that a study by Schaefer & Stobbe (2006) shows that the advantage of
disruptive patterns is greater when disruptive patterns have higher contrast.

Disruptive coloration has also been proven effective regardless of the background
coloration,  'exploiting predators cognitive mechanisms of prey recognition."

Copyright © 2006 The Royal Society

Competitive Bottom Line: our Zebra's heads' "disruptive coloration" is an
effective means of confusing the visual system,  serving to break up the head's
outline, especially when moving at speed.