Ideally, you want to get three hits. That is your limit. First, you want a controlled pass, either a bump or a set. Then your setter should move to the ball and set in 1 of 4 positions. Your setter should be off to the right side, up top. She should set to the far left top, the middle top, behind her (the right), or she could set any one in the back row if they are capable of a back row hit. The third step is your attempt to stop the rally. Your player either hits its (open palm) or they can tip it (a small push with the fingertips if the ball is really tight to the net). If the set is bad a free ball, (a bump over the net), is useful also, another set just to push it over the net works well but you have to have force.
Each team may contact the ball up to three times (not including a block). After this, the other team must contact the ball at least once before the first team may contact the ball again. A player may not contact the ball twice consecutively (with the exception of an attempted block).
I'm pretty sure its pass, set, and then hit hope that helps!
3 hits are possible.
pass set hit.
Bump, set, spike
hit, the, ball
When the ball hits the floor of your opponents side of the court.
A volley is when a player obstructs the ball if he, or anything he wears or carries, touches the ball in play when it is above or travelling towards the playing surface, not having touched his court since last being struck by his opponent. So, very simply, a volley is when a player hits the ball before it bounces on his side of the table. This is not allowed.
On the court there are six players. All together there is usually twelve
From outside the volleyball field markings parallel to the volleyball net on your own side.
there is 6 players on each time, 3 in the front, 1 sort of in the middle, and 2 in the back.
Your muscles help perform a volley ball serve or skill by transferring your muscles' energies from your body into the ball, causing it to fly to the other side. It involves mostly hand, arm, and back muscles.
It is a kind of service seldomly used in volleyball. It is similar to side serve but the difference is the ball contact is over the head.
Well it would either be the setter (she passes the ball up with her hands above her head) or the hitters (they receive the set and hit the ball on the other side)
If the ball goes out after you serve it in Volley Ball them the other team gets the point if they didn't touch it when you contacted the ball and it went over the net. But if the other opposing team touches the ball and it goes out of play then the other team gets the point when the ball was contacted from the other team and they couldn't get to the ball fast enough.
If the ball is struck by the receiver, having not yet bounced on their side and having not yet passed either the end lines or side lines, it is a lost point for the receiver.
If the ball is over the table, then it is a volley, and you will lose the point. If the ball is not above the table and travelling away, you may catch it, hit it, kick it or do anything to it.