MikE5, here are my thoughts and I urge you to seriously consider them:
The advanced methods racing through your mind are much more optimally left for use in the future.
Based upon your illustrated numbers it is absolutely fundamental for you to develop your maximum strength. However, at your current level of bodycomposition, this will be very difficult to achieve without first putting on muscle mass.
I urge you to prioritze the sub-maximal effort/modified repetition method of training, in which you would perform various compound lifts with sub-maximal weights for medium number of repetitions, not going to complete concentric failure.
Based upon what you have illustrated, I wouldn’t recommend that you go any heavier than 5RM, possibly 3RM depending on your level of inter/intramuscular coordination.
Focus on the following:
squats (full, half, box, etc)
DL’s (conv, sumo, RDL, SLDL, Snatch Grip, etc)
Presses (bench, incline, overhead)
Rows (bent over, DB, cable, face pull)
Shrugs (snatch grip, clean grip, power, etc)
All kinds of core work
I also urge you to cease performing any high intensity plyos, especially if you are currently playing ball. At the workshop, Charlie illustrated the mistake that many (basketball, volleyball, etc) athletes make by performing plyos and incurring injuries. You must realize that your sport incorporates a very high volume of jumping, thus, any additional inclusion of high intensity jump drills is likely to cause injury, especially in an athlete with a relatively under developed level of physical preparedness such as yourself.
Don’t make the mistake that many other young athletes make by trying to incorporate all the advanced methods of training discussed on the internet into their own training.
I encourage you to review my latest article which is currently posted on www.elitefts.com so that you may gain better insight into what I am trying to convey.