No, not as long as the ball goes over the net and falls in the correct part of the court. You can have as many lets (essentially uncounted serves) as you want, although it is extremely rare to have more than one per service.
No. A let is a service that touches the net but lands in the correct service box. Whenever a player serves a let, that player is allowed to serve over without penalty. It is essentially an uncounted serve. If a let occurs on the first serve, the player will not lose a point if they then fault; if a let occurs on the second serve (following a fault), it does not produce a double fault and a point for the opponent.
It is rare, but possible, to have more than one let on a single service.
A let occurs when a serve hits the netcord but lands into the correct designated square. A let entitles the server to redo the serve without penalty. A fault is any serve that does not land in the square.
No. A player can serve any number of let services in a point and they are always treated as voids and not as faults.
Table tennis, or Lawn Tennis
lawn. in table tennis, the other player gets a point on a single fault, whereas in lawn tenns, you get two chances, and your opponent will get the point on the second fault.
A player can double fault in tennis. A double fault occurs when a player does not successfully place the ball in the opposing square on a serve two consecutive times.
it is associated with Tennis
table tennis, Lawn Tennis, Shooting
lawn tennis is a tennis
Traditionally, tennis was viewed as a game to be played mainly on the lawn.As a result, most earlier tennis clubs or associations were named as 'Lawn tennis associations".In Australia, for instance, the tennis association, not so long ago, was named, the LTAA or the Lawn Tennis Association of Australia.Originally, the Davis Cup was seen as mainly a lawn tennis tournament, but it has now moved along with the times, and can be played on various surfaces.
when was lawn tennis invented
You probably mean "Lawn" tennis. Lawn tennis is simply tennis played on a grass court.
There are many terms used in lawn tennis. Some of those words are volley, ace, baseline, break, advantage, fault, let, set, tiebreaker, return, serve, set point and receiver.