It’s all down to your muscles.
If your arms are strong, your arm will have the mobility to float on your shoulder, but not much. If you’re weak, your arm will be flapping around with no mobility. The mobility part comes down to training the “floating action,” which is your right arm’s movement in relation to your forearm.
Now, in general, the higher your strength, the better (and more dynamic) the mobility. But that doesn’t mean that if you’re weak (or just really weak), you should rely solely on your strength to ensure mobility. Mobility should depend on what is happening on the joint-level and not just the strength or your strength alone.
Most of us don’t have the time to lift weights for an extended period of time (longer than 5 minutes), so when we do, we train with weight, which increases our strength and allows us to lift heavier weights. But how much weight you lift is very important; if you lift a bunch of weight, your flexibility and overall mobility of the joint-level goes down.
If you’re using too much weight (and that weight isn’t really that heavy) then it’s just not enough, and it’s more important to train the floating aspect first. To train this, you’ll want to do your training in a fairly low-gravity environment, so you’ll need a weight that isn’t too heavy.
I recommend you stay in a bench press position with a bench press bar in between your upper arms (if you have them) and your shoulder joint (if you don’t). The weight will be set around 180 lbs.
When you lift your weight to this position, you shouldn’t have to flex the shoulder, because your movement is already going in the correct direction. After you lift your lift, you’ll bend your elbows back as far as you possibly can to maintain this position. Then you’ll repeat the same movement as you start to bring your arms closer, lowering your weight down, until you reach parallel without any flexion.
After you’re done, keep your elbows fully straight, and keep your arms tight. Your glutes will take over, to keep you from arching back, but your shoulder joints do some pulling, too. If you arch your back, or bend your elbows too much, you’re going to increase the risk of damage to the shoulder joints due to excess tension around your arm-to-shoulder joints.
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