- n. a foul shot that must be made in order to earn the right to a second foul shot
“It was Virginia's seventh foul of the half, meaning Shumpert would go to the free throw line to shoot a one-and-one.”
“But she missed the front end of a one-and-one off the rim with 1:42 left that could have made it a four-point game.”
“However, with twelve seconds left on the clock and a one-point lead against St. Joseph in the second round of the 1981 NCAA tournament, Dillard missed the first shot of a one-and-one opportunity.”
“Yet after Drew Streicher converted both ends of a one-and-one with 3:33 on the clock, Butler led 54–53.”
“Pullen drilled a 3-pointer, then sank both ends of a one-and-one after being fouled by Nored.”
“The weary Clemente was fouled with 1:33 left, and he missed the first of a one-and-one.”
“Hayward could have put Butler ahead by four by converting both ends of a one-and-one, but he missed the first attempt.”
“Hahn sank both ends of a one-and-one to tie the score at 58.”
“The Bulldogs stayed in control 51–44 when Hayward hit both ends of a one-and-one with 5:49 on the clock.”
“With three seconds left in the half, Jukes fouled Smith, who missed the front end of a potential one-and-one.”
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