triangle and two
 n.— «He added the layup in the third quarter, but it would be the only basket of the quarter for Waterford as Weston switched to up defensive schemes to take out both Malhoit and Trevor Hendry. “We went to the triangle and two, which we’ve used all season, to take away their best two guys and try to make the coaching staff on the other side put something together on the fly,” Weston coach Billy Lovett said. “We were able to take them out of their comfort zone and hold them to two third-quarter points, and next thing you know we’re up by a lot.”» —“Malhoit stung by Weston’s ‘D’” by Marc Allard Norwich Bulletin (Connecticut) Mar. 19, 2007. (source: Double-Tongued Dictionary)

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