If the court has a back wall reaching all the way to the ceiling, the ball should never be called out. It is only out if the back wall of the court does not reach the ceiling, and the ball is out when it hits above the wall itself (perhaps into a net).
There is no net in racquetball unless you are referring to the "Out of Bounds" area on the back wall of the court. This area is often covered by a net to prevent the ball from leaving the court; however, the actual height of the net varies.
A typical racquetball court is a room 20 feet wide, 20 feet high, and 40 feet long. It is made of plaster on the front, ceiling, and two side walls and glass on the back wall. They are usually found in large athletic centers.
Well, anytime you're on the court you should have on protective eyewear. But a server is required to look back to ensure the reciever is ready for the serve (which the receiver must indicate they are not ready by having their back to the server, or raising their racquet above their head)
The service box in racquetball begins 15 ft away from the front wall and ends 20 ft from the front wall (the exact middle of the court). The service must land beyond this 20 ft line but before the back wall (40 ft).
The sport of Racquetball does not have a long history like many other sports that are popular today. Racquetball is a game that was developed from other popular sports in early 20th century. It is a combination of handball, tennis, a Spanish sport - Jai Alai, and squash. Some say that the beginning of racquetball started in prisons in the 1800's when prisoners were allowed balls to hit against the walls. During this time it was just called "rackets". However, in America, the game can be traced back to the 1920's. It was Joseph G. Sobek who was a professional handball, squash and tennis player from Greenwhich, Connecticut in the 1940's that has taken most credit for the invention of the game. At this time, racquetball was still known as paddle rackets. At that time, history states that he was working in a rubber factory and it was where he worked that Sobek had designed the rubber ball that is used for the sport today. He, along with a partner also decided to combine the rules of handball and squash and start the rules for the racquetball. There were various forms of rackets and paddles, as well as balls that were used over the years until the right paddle and all was formed. Even today, the rules for racquetball can very. For example, in Australia, the racquetball court is played in a standard international squash court, which is 32 ft. X 21ft. (Americans play in a 40 ft X 20ft court). The Australians also follow the rules where if the ball touches the ceiling, the ball is considered to be out. In American rules, the court plays. These Australian rules are from the Victorian Racquetball Federation
The back of a badminton court is a back boundary line and long service line for singles.
In a racket sport such as racquetball or squash, a back wall is the wall directly opposite a front wall.
Yes, they are required to hit the ball before it hits the floor a second time ... no matter how may walls it hits.
This is called a remand.