The detail i try to convey in typing is meant to try to lessen the occurrence rate of communication breakdowns. So far it still happens
Another reason is to try to be able to help in giving people the exact same starting point or reference to what is possible to do so that they can deduce if there is something they could change to become a better thrower. The underlying reason for getting so many data points on so many different aspect of throwing is that in order to develop one should understand what is going on and why so that one can form hypotheses to test about what changes to make to gain improvements. And in self diagnosing about what went wrong with a failed throw so that i can try to eliminate it from the rest of the throws.
I think Blake is on the right track with the secret technique, hammer pound etc. drills in that he tries to teach the feel of a good throw. I don't know why the human brain works like it does but repeating a feeling is easier and more intuitive and less brain processing demanding than trying to guide even a few key movements under changing process in form development or power maximizing in a consolidated form throw. So far one key feeling i've found on all the best throws is the sense of ease of throwing. Nothing is forced, except the right leg stopping in place for a while, no movements are tight corners but smooth, flowing like water pushing the disc in only one direction in perfect harmony direction and timing wise. Hence the need for timing that Blake always emphasizes. After all if the timing between different movements is wrong the movements will not be optimally powerful and adding to the single direction of movement of the disc. Because a falsely timed movement pushes the disc in another direction than it is supposed to move at least for a while sapping some power.
The ease of feel is best achieved at first with yawning and exhaling fully then shaking the arms. All mammals share this biological trait (perhaps not whales) that yawning relaxes the body and the mind so you have the loosest, which equates to fastest possible, muscles. After that just start swinging the arm with nothing in it at moderate speed going loosey goosey in the beginning through the arm throwing motion. Then adding the right pec drill late acceleration. Then adding speed slowly trying to maintain that initial moderate speed without late acceleration looseness in the arms. That way no unnecessary muscle tension in the arm is going to retard the arm swing.
You should always feel the arm to be moving with a sense of ease. As you close full power you will notice that the arm muscles will need to work harder and they will inevitably tighten up doing the acceleration. The feel is different to trying to strong arm a fast movement. A strong armed arm swing will tighten the arm muscles like you were lifting weights.
A command from the brain to move quickly gets executed by the muscles automatically and in a different way. The muscles won't bulge into as wide a diameter but they feel like they are being stretched length wise (they actually probably are) so the diameter stays roughly the same but the muscles get harder and tenser like a stringed instrument string being tuned to play higher notes. The lengthening of the muscles feeling and probably physical stretching come from the tendons pulling the muscles. Wrist area tendons get pulled by the wrist bending back. Unless you lock the wrist. That would need as much power as in weight lifting bulging muscles as possible. And slowing down of the arm but in a hyper spin technique the hand can still be used to snap to the right of neutral after locking the wrist straight. I'm not sure that a 100 % locking into straight is the best way but i'm injured and lack muscle power so i have not been able to throw as well as i'd like to to be able to find out the best way to wrist snap. I cannot speak from exhaustive experience by no means on that topic.
Once you know how to swing the arm feeling ease (it applies to some extent to the waist and the shoulders too but you need more tension to maintain posture) and letting the body interpret the brain commands by not bulging but stretching the muscles you have entered the balls out zone. Try to think and "force" more power into the throw you'll mot likely bulge the muscles and retard the arm speed. That is the brain mind fucking you. If you have an automated throw from practice and confidence in your throwing in that you've done it a thousand times and get results that are good enough for this hole you only mess up in thinking. Thinking will most likely only change your form via doubts. Knowing this you need to just be calm and trusting and just do it. Nike ain't wrong in that.
Before you get up to perfect form automation you might have weak links in the throw and those can be improved on via conscious commands from the brain. I've noticed that my automation is not firing the hips (spine damage and subconscious protection), shoulders (inadequate shifting of power from the too slowly moving hips) and the active muscle using shoulder turn and the arm whip from the shoulder socket to the right and stopping of the elbow and the wrist. In different mixes and severity grades. There is too much to try to optimize for each throw consciously so i try to actively yank the shoulders and whip the arm around from the shoulder socket now. When i get that working for that session i switch my mind to the elbow stop and if i get it tot work the wrist stop. Sometimes i get some of those working sometimes all of it and on worst days none. On the worst days i'm usually exhausted so my muscles just cannot provide 100 % results. Well i should actually add leg stopping to that list since it is new for this winter for me. Again injuries so before this winter i've needed to spare my body the strain. It is not fully automated but easy to get going (i probably have enough leg power at least in shorter sessions for the leg stop).
So far i've noticed that in needing to consciously optimize a lacking area of automation does not take anything away from the automated movements. YMMV.
Mentally you need to avoid questioning yourself and that means being calm and trusting in your body, form and automation. Which needs working a lot on consistency. Probably powering down to 80 % level for consistency. It works wonders when you train it. For both the physical execution and the trust level in yourself. Success breeds success so when you know that you can perform you'll be in the right place head wise so you will not lessen your execution having unnecessary thoughts and doubts getting in the way of the throw. Scott Stokely said in approaching around obstacles to the green that it is ok to not throw at the basket but 10' to the side -come you can make a 10' putt. Come on you can pull off this shot. That is the confidence everyone wanting to improve needs to have. You need confidence for every throw during the round.
See the Discraft Putting Confidence Clinic that talks about building confidence in putting. The same goes for approaches and drives and how you train.
Flat shots need running on the center line of the tee and planting each step on the center line. Anhyzer needs running from rear right to front left with the plant step hitting the ground to the left of the line you're running on. Hyzer is the mirror of that.