A tennis ball takes approximately 450 years to decompose naturally.
Don`t throw the long ball
As long as the ball is touching the line, it is considered in. Even if the majority of the tennis ball is out, as long as a tiny sliver of that tennis ball is touching the line, it is considered in.
Two opposing professional tennis players can go through a brand new tennis ball in under an hour. It really depends on the use of the tennis ball, though. If the tennis ball just sits around and is only played with a few hours a week at a non-competitive level, then the new tennis ball can last about three weeks until definite characteristics of the tennis ball have changed.
In Table Tennis, as long as the ball touches the table, it is counted, the markings aren't important.
-- football pass or kick -- baseball throw or hit -- soccer kick -- javelin toss -- discus throw -- hammer throw -- long jump -- jai alai -- badminton -- tennis -- volleyball -- archery -- rifle range.
The time it takes you to get a life.
Th pitcher has 27 seconds to throw the ball after he comes set. Failure to do so will result in a balk.
second base man- as long as the outfielders throw was decnt and in his range. if not, well the outfielder.
Football pass or kick, baseball throw or hit, soccer kick, javelin toss, discus throw, hammer throw, long jump, jai alai, badminton, tennis, volleyball, archery, rifle range.
Question: Does the age of a tennis ball affect its bounce? Answer: The age of a tennis ball does not necessarily effect its bounce. A new tennis ball in a pressurized container will remain in a relatively new state and have the same approximate bounce for as long as the pressure inside the container remains constant; this is true whether the tennis balls were made a week ago or a year ago. What will effect the bounce of a tennis ball is prolonged crushing, excessive striking, or anything else which results in a pressure decrease on the inside of the tennis ball. A new can of tennis ball should be squeezed to test the pressure inside the container. An unopened can of tennis ball which is easily squeezed will contain tennis balls with reduced pressure; of course, this will depend upon how long ago the pressure in the container has been reduced. A tennis ball has a fuzzy outer layer. Anything which causes this fuzzy layer to change can effect the bounce of the tennis ball. Normal tennis play causes a thinning of the fuzz on the outer surface of a tennis ball. The fuzzy layer can absorb water, mud, and other foreign materials or substances which act to increase the weight of the ball and effect its bounce. Randy Lynn Rutledge - author of Fix Your Tennis
it doesn't matter where your tennis racket is just as long as it hits the tennis ball
well u throw then it comes down MAN I GUESS THAT'S WHAT IT IS
Well, yes and no. It depends how long you freeze it.
It depends on what height you drop it from.
Yes, a ball carrier has right to throw a forward pass as long as he has not crossed the line of scrimmage.
Technically, a frozen tennis ball will not bounce well because of the temperature. The elasticity is one of the factors in which a ball bounces and when things are colder, there isn't as much elasticity, so it will not bounce as well. Therefore, a dry ball (as long as it wasn't frozen in a container) will bounce better than a frozen one.
As long as the tennis ball is not thrust downward, yes, the tennis ball will bounce back to the same proportion of its original height, no matter how far it's dropped, as long as the height is small enough that air resistance can be ignored. The ball will eventually come to rest due to this air resistance.
If the fielder catches the ball and, during the motion of reaching into the glove to grab the ball to throw, the ball drops to the ground the batter is called out. As long as the fielder has complete control of the ball before attempting to throw, the umpire will call the batter out.
The Temperature of a body tends toward the temperature of its surroundings. It depends where the tennis ball is. If it is in a place of 10 degrees Celsius it will be 10 degrees Celsius after a long enough time of being there.
No, as long as the arm was moving forward when the ball came loose.
It the ball has air in it, then an increase of temperature will increase the pressure within the ball, over the short term. Over the long term, all pressurized tennis balls lose pressure. If the ball is the pressureless type, it has no air to be affected by temperature.
As many as you want it is just like saying how long is peice of string as long as you want