The Ultimate Guide to Dance Moves, Names, and Movesets

With dance movesets, it’s easy to figure out what moves will suit you best and why.

This is a good place to get some tips on how to create your own moveset and learn about moveset trends.

1.

Moveset Name: The moveset name can be used to describe the style of the move or it can be a simple name for the move.

For example, you could call a dance move a “double double,” or “double a double.”

2.

Move Type: You can also use a simple type to describe which move to perform.

For instance, you might say “fizz” is a “fizzy, rapid dance move,” or you might call it a “fast, rapid move.”

3.

Move Parameters: When you perform a move, you must specify the type of the action.

If the type is “dash,” the move is a dash dance.

Otherwise, it is a spin dance.

If you want to perform a quick dash dance, you can do so with a “dash.”

If you prefer a fast, rapid swing dance, your dance move should be called a “swing.”

The moveset should have at least one parameter that tells you what the move does.

4.

Move Style: Some moveset types are more dancey than others.

You’ll find movesets with different styles in dance competitions.

For starters, a “slide” dance moveset can be performed with a quick dance step and a dash.

A “bouncing” dance move is similar to a spin but also uses the ground as the stage.

Other movesets include “crouching” and “sliding.”

5.

Move Types: Here’s a list of all the different dance moves that are available in the NFL.

Name Moveset Parameters Description A-1: The A-1 dance move.

This move moves you forward.

A+1: A-2 dance move, similar to A+2.

It moves you backward.

B+1 and B+2: A+3 dance moves.

These moves are similar to the A-3 dance move but with the addition of a double double.

C+1, C+2, and C+3: A dance move with three parameters.

It is similar in style to a “crouch.”

D+1-D4: D-1, D-2, D4 dance moves; similar to C+1.

E+1 or E+2+3 or E-1+2 or E3+1+3 and E-2+2 dance moves: These dance moves move you up or down.

F+1 dance: This dance move moves up or downward.

G+1/2 or G+2/3 dance: Dance moves with the same parameters as a dance but with two parameters instead of one.

H+1 to H4 dance: These moves move the ball in the same direction.

I+1 (A-3) dance: Similar to C+, except the ball is moving up.

J+1 Dance: This move is the “J” dance.

K+1 To K4 dance or K+2 to K4 or K-3/4 dance move: These are moves that move the balls in a similar way to a dance.

They are similar in spirit and also are similar depending on how they are performed.

L+1 move or L+2 move: Move that makes the ball move up.

These are also known as “L-2 moves.”

M+1 Move: Move the ball up.

This dance moves the ball toward the player.

N+1 for move: This moves the “N” ball in a way similar to D+1 moves.

O+1 For move: Moves the ball back.

These can be useful for creating new combos.

P+1 Moves: Moves that move a ball forward.

These have different parameters than the A+1 style dance moves but the same values.

Q+1 dances: Moves in a “Q” fashion, which can be good or bad depending on the angle.

R+1 dancing: Moves backwards.

These move the “R” ball to a new position.

S+1 Dancing: Moves to a higher position.

These dance move the player backward.

These dances move the team forward.

These dance moves can be difficult to perform on a regular basis.

You may need to use your dance moves as a starting point for your moveset.

6.

Dancing Styles and Moveset Types In the NFL, there are several types of dances.

7.

Dance Styles The most common type of dance moves is the dance that moves the player forward.

However, some dance moves are more similar to dance moves than others, like a “J