No,a Racquetball racket is too light for playing tennis. You can not bear the hitting power of a tennis ball with a raquetball racket.
You CAN use a racquetball to play tennis. The real question here is: "Should you use a racquetball racquet to play tennis?" The answer to that question is no, absolutely not.
Legally, in competition, no. The size and shape of a racquetball racquet is specific to the structural integrity and overall safety of the racquet.
A racquet used to play tennis.
Answer 1You can but you shouldn't. A tennis racquet is much larger and designed for a larger ball than a racquetball racquet. Officially speaking, it is against the rules to play with anything other than a racquetball racquet. Answer 2Most games have dimensions and rule boundaries placed on official equipment allowable. I believe there are constraints on the racquets that should be used in racquetball, including the shape of the end of the face. There are also practical disadvantages for using tennis racquets in racquetball - they are far too heavy and cumbersome. The ball needs to be struck with a kind of throwing action and one that is very fast.This action is not as efficient or as possible with tennis equipment as it is using the proper impliments.
What you need for racquetball is Goggles (to protect eye vision) A specialized Racquetball Racquet Racquetball Gloves A couple of Racquetball Balls And A partner A place to play
The general rule of thumb is to first determine how many times per week you play tennis. The number of times you play per week should equal the number of times you have your racquet restrung each year. For example, if you generally play 3 times a week then you should have your racquet restrung 3 times per year.
What do you mean by example? Striking the tennis ball with your racquet? Or are you asking how to show someone how to play tennis?
If you are talking about the sort you play tennis with then: racquet but Racket is often commonly used.
To get started playing Squash and Racquetball, you will need a racquet, a "birdie" (the ball that you hit), and net. If you get more into it, you may want to look at special gloves and shoes that will help your game.
Here are some basic pointers (all racquet head sizes in square inches):Beginners (starting out playing tennis or play seldom): 100-115Intermediate (play tennis once/twice a week, maybe more): 98-100Advanced (play tennis 3+ times a week; enter tournaments or play in leagues): 90-100The size of the racquet is only one of the many factors in choosing a tennis racquet, however. The weight is also a very important factor.Some pointers for the weight of a tennis racquet:Beginners: 10 oz. or lessIntermediate: 10 oz. - 11 oz.Advanced**: 11 oz. or more**Advanced players have very different tastes in racquet weights. Some prefer as low as 10.6 oz. while others may play ones that weigh 12 oz. or more.
A local tennis court, comfortaly fitting clothes, a tennis racquet, tennis shoes (running shoes can scuff up the court and are not aloud at most clubs), tennis balls, and some one to play with/ball machine.
Serena and Venus necer choose to play tennis. Before they were born their father wanted his children to be tennis superstars. He pushed them and tought them tennis once they were old enough to swing a racquet.