A quick demonstration of a good and basic reset cut, featuring Kurt Gibson of Boston Ironside. 1
First the cut:
Gibson drives his defender up line, then on the same path cuts into the back field and receives the reset, and helps move the disc off of the sideline.
Take another look at it.
Gibson's initial cut up the line is so threatening that his defender, George Stubbs of Revolver, rotates as the cut is happening to take that option away. But by cutting back on the same rail, Gibson has the advantage of a step (maybe two) on Stubbs.
While the throw ends up being a bit too far out in front of Gibson, and the opportunity for an around throw passes by, the space this sort of cut generates is still evident.
You can see the tail end of his cut on this sequence that played after the goal later in the broadcast.
Gibson continues his cut along that same rail, into plenty of open space for the around throw from the thrower to come flat, instead of forcing the thrower to bend the disc into a tight space. If Gibson didn't cut along the same path that he used to start his cut,