|02-11-2014 10:24 AM|
|02-10-2014 11:34 PM|
|Slamdunc||I was already chasing the guy when I called him from the car to assist. He initially caught him in the buttocks, he didn't get a good grip there and then went high for the left triceps taking the guy face down. The grip on the left triceps was full, calm and hard. The guy was really hammered and afterwards was extremely confrontational at the hospital and jail. He actually caught additional charges at the Hospital. He was extremely polite to me and Boomer.|
|02-10-2014 11:24 PM|
|Baillif||Where did Boomer nail the poor fool?|
|02-10-2014 11:16 PM|
As several have correctly stated, bite pressure is in direct proportion to head, neck and jaw size. The bigger the head, neck and jaw the stronger the potential pressure. It is also genetic and dependent on the individual dog. I work some smaller framed Malinois in our K-9 unit that bite as hard as a 20lb heavier GSD. That is because the dog is more intense and exerting 110% in every grip. We have shepherds that crush with every bite and are extremely intense. It is largely genetic, musculature and drive.
I would say that speed while increasing force on impact is not going to affect bite pressure, by itself. However, a dog that brings speed is naturally very driven and committed so the bite should be full and intense. I had a street bite Friday night with my GSD. Bad idea to get into a vehicle pursuit when a K-9 vehicle is right behind you. An even worse idea is to bail and run into a big field behind an apartment complex. My dog is trained to catch people like that. The bite was full, crushing and definitely left a mark and serious swelling.
|02-04-2014 06:01 AM|
|volcano||Tv only measured the grip strength, they didnt include speed which would equate to force. The speed of the dog running and the way it hits matters more than clamping strength. Jon Jones punches harder than Bob Sapp, even if Bob lifts more.|
|01-24-2014 11:28 PM|
|01-24-2014 11:26 PM|
That's a head scratcher.
Anyway size matters. Everything else being equal the larger head is going to generate more force
|01-24-2014 11:20 PM|
How on earth did you come up with this?
|01-24-2014 11:12 PM|
|SunCzarina||An angry male will bite harder and hold. An angry female will hit multiple places and inflict more pain.|
|01-04-2014 02:39 PM|
|David Taggart||No difference. Both, in Schutz they are called "good dogs". Something is purely genetic. Large well structured teeth were always valued in the GSD working line, but jaw muscles can be strengthened through training only. When your puppy is 3-4 months old you leave him a bone to munch on, play war-of-tug and introduce to Schutz protection. Smaller GSDs are known to hold for longer, it is easier to lift them due to their waight, and they are better jumpers. It depends on your dog's temperament and drive, experience, experience of your instructor, the helpers, the decoy, everything. Many thing can put your dog off bite. Seemingly simple question requires a complicated answer.|
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