I already posted a fairly long description of the very beginning of this technique here: http://forums.mmanews.com/showpost.p...38&postcount=5
Here I will include a basic description of the technique, including entry, control, and submissions. From side control:
(All descriptions are assuming you are on the left side of your opponent, in side control top position.)
In normal side control position, insert your right hand between your body and the left arm of your opponent. Snake through so that your forearm rests between his arm and your own body.
Now, using your body weight, force your opponent's arm to the floor with your forearm. From here, replace your right forearm with your right knee. Do this without letting pressure off of the arm. It is important that the arm remain pinned.
Now you should be here:
Resume normal side control posture, controlling the far-side underhook with your left arm, and behind the head with your right arm.
Next, we are going to do a little foot shuffle. It looks goofy, and it feels very odd the first few times. The purpose is to put yourself in better position later on for submissions and to limit the escape options available to your opponent.
In three steps, it should look like this:
From here, you should still have weight on your opponent's left arm. If that arm escapes then the whole position is worthless.
Your left arm is still controlling the underhook, and your right arm is still behind the head for further control.
Now, from here we are going to remove the right arm from behind the head. We are going to force the right forearm into the throat/neck of your opponent for a choke.
It is very unlikely that anyone will tap to this. If you get the tap, dandy. The real intention of this technique is to force your opponent to move.
There are two basic options available to your opponent: Defend with their near-side arm (left), or defend with their far-side arm (right). We will go over both.
The most common defense is for your opponent to use their right arm to push you away. To do this, they bring their right hand in front of your head for a cross-face.
The counter to this is an Americana:
Notice your left leg is still pinning their left arm. The position does not change, your base does not move. Only the arm position changes.
If the Americana is unsuccessful, you are still in position to control their upper body with your left underhook. This is the benefit of this position. If you do not get the submission, you are still in no danger of losing the position.
If your opponent defends with the near-side arm (left):
As they bring their left hand up, presumably to push at your hips, you pull their wrist up with your right hand.
Take care in this position to still hold good base and continue controlling the left underhook.
Once their wrist is in your right hip (must be in the right hip. If it's in the left hip, this does not work), insert your left foot behind your right knee and form a figure-four lock. Just like for a triangle choke.
That's it. It forms a bicep slicer, and it fucking hurts.
For your viewing pleasure, I have also included a video:
It is only about 2 minutes long, and has repeats of important parts in slow motion:
This is the side control I use, and I have a lot of luck with it. It's not very common, and it is rare to find someone who expects it or has an effective defense to it.