Welcome to the passing guide for Super Club Soccer. Knowing the right time to pass and where to place a pass is a valuable skill. We’ve put everything you need to know in this guide.
Attributes for Passing
To be a consistently good passer in Super Club Soccer, you’ll need to train specific attributes. The higher you train your attributes, the less of an impact randomness will have during matches. The key attributes for passing have been highlighted in the graphic.
You can train your stats daily and also choose an automatic system that will train your desired attributes until you are happy with the rating.
Low Pass Tips
In possession of the ball, the high pass and low pass actions will always be available to use. Crossing options are more situational, which we will explain later.
Low Passes are effective across shorter distances when there is little pressure on your desired receiver. Choose the option, the blue line that appears and follows your mouse is then a visual representation of the pass.
The longer this arrow the more powerful the pass and thus the further it will travel. If the pass is longer, it is harder for the opposition to intercept as well. A long low pass is sometimes less risky than a high pass.
High Pass Tips
The high pass is a good option for longer through balls, you’ll notice when we select this option that the arrow is a different colour. In fact it has three colours attached to it the colours represent the balls reachability.
Where the arrow is red, the ball cannot be reached by any player. This is why this pass is good for longer distances as it cannot be intercepted for much of its path. The yellow line indicates being chest height and the blue line is when the ball is on the ground
This pass is a great option for playing route one football to a strong forward or to a player with lots of space ahead of them.
Crossing is available when in wide positions in the final third of the pitch, and like passing has two options, High Cross & Low Cross.
Unlike the high pass, the high cross is receivable for most of the distance except for the first 25%. This makes it useful when you are under pressure but have an unmarked teammate in the box.
A low cross is useful to target a teammate with only a small amount of space around them. Crosses move at faster speed than regular passes, so they can be harder to intercept if aimed correctly.