How to read a post star and understand the context

  • August 21, 2021

When you hear a post-star NHL player name, you know exactly what you’re getting.

That’s why we’re featuring this handy cheat sheet to help you learn the player’s context.

If you’re unfamiliar with how this works, the basics are as follows: A player’s post-play name is the name they give to their name on the score sheet after they’ve been taken off the ice.

The post-game name is what they give the score-keeper after they score the goal.

So, for example, the St. Louis Blues defenseman Alex Pietrangelo’s post name is “Pietrangelo.”

This post-goal information is important because if you’re a new hockey fan, you’ll likely be asking yourself “what is Pietratto doing now?”

The answer: He’s doing something else.

And that something else is doing something new.

Here’s what that something new might be: First, he’s not playing.

The NHL announced in November that Pietragna would miss the Blues’ games this season.

While he was on the ice for those games, he didn’t score a goal.

But he’s been playing.

And he’s playing well.

Pietrati scored three goals in his first three games after missing six games with a concussion.

He was called up for the start of the Blues series against the Detroit Red Wings, where he had two goals and an assist in six games.

He’s not only playing, but he’s producing.

And while he hasn’t scored yet, Pietrato has four points in five games.

So far, Pietriangelo is on pace for a career-high 40 points.

His last NHL goal came against the New Jersey Devils on April 18.

Pietriatto also has three assists in four games this week.

And there are other reasons to be excited.

In fact, his first post-season is only the third in NHL history with a single player with three or more post-scores in a single season.

The last player to do it was Alex Ovechkin, who had four goals and six assists in 67 games in 2011-12.

That is why this week, we’re including Pietrano’s career points, assists and points in the post-post game.

And this is where you can find some context for the post score.

If a player scores, he is likely getting the puck from someone who is also in the zone, or from someone on the blue line, or on the right side of the ice (or wherever else you’d expect that player to be).

This means that Pietriato’s post play is likely the best of his career, even if he hasn’nt scored yet.

If he does score, he will be getting the benefit of a good shot from a teammate who is in the middle of the zone.

If Pietratello scores, then his chances of scoring are better.

And the better his chances, the better Pietratao will be scoring chances.

If they’re not scoring, the Blues have a big advantage going forward.

The Blues have already won five of their past six games against the St Louis Blues, and Pietrats goal was the game-winner in Game 5 of that series.

So this game should be a good one for the Blues.

There are still a lot of questions.

Pietra is still learning the defensive game, and is averaging less than four minutes of ice time per game in each of his last three games.

If the Blues are able to hold the other team off for much longer, Pietrantelli could be able to contribute.

The Blue Jackets are coming off a 6-1 win over the Columbus Blue Jackets on Tuesday.

They’re riding a five-game winning streak and will be looking to get back on track with a win tonight against the Washington Capitals.

There’s also a chance the Blues could score a lot more than they did on Tuesday night.

The Capitals are coming into tonight’s game in a funk, and have only scored one goal in their last four games.

The Red Wings have the NHL’s third-worst goal differential at plus-12, and are allowing a league-worst 18.3 goals per game.

The Lightning are a strong team and are currently ranked second in the NHL in goals scored.

But they’re also allowing a whopping 10.6 goals per contest.

It’s easy to see why Pietrini might be a hot commodity heading into the season.

If this is the kind of performance he has to produce this year, then it could end up being a great career.

Follow Andrew Ference on Twitter at @andrewference.


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