That would depend on whether the ball winds up landing in the service box or not. If the served ball hits the net and lands outside the service box, a fault is called. If the served ball hits the net and lands within the service box, a let is called.
If the ball lands in the service box, then it is called a let.
If it does not land in the service box, then it is a fault.
Let serve is where it hits net but still lands in play and you get to re-take the serve. A net serve is where it hits the net and doesn't go over all lands out of play.
the rally ends and the opposite team gets a point
If it hits the net and goes into the service box, you get one re-serve (as opposed to getting two re-serves if you do that on your first serve). If it hits the net and does not land in the service box, then it is a double fault.
Because a serve hits the net.
If you are playing a point and you hit a shot that hits the next and lands on your opponent's side it's your point. If you are serving and the ball hits the next and goes into the service box it's a let and you take another serve for the serve that just hit the net. If your serve hits the net and lands out of the service box it is a fault.
Let is when the ball goes over the net and lands inside the box but hits the net going over, Let is only on a serve. Net is when the ball hits the net and fails to go get over the net.
A let is when the server serves a ball and it hits the top of the net and still goes in the correct service box. The server gets to redo that service. For example if the person serves their second serve and it hits the net and still goes in it is a let, and they get to serve again on their second serve.
It is called a "let" in tennis when the ball hits the net because "Filet" is the French word for net and the game originated in France.
Do you mean "let"? If so, a let is when a serve touches/nicks the net AND lands in on a player's serve. People call "let" so the server knows their serve hit the net. If a server hits a let, they get to redo their serve.
If a PLAYER hits the net, then it's called as a net violation and the opposite team gets a point, but if the BALL hit's the net, it's still in play.
'Net' is a term referring only to serves in tennis. If your ball hits the net on a serve and still lands within the correct service box, your opponent calls 'net', which means you are allowed to take your serve over. This applies to both first or second serves. If you continuously get 'net's, you would basically be serving for forever. However, if your serve hits the net and bounces anywhere outside of the correct service box, it is considered out. Once again, 'net' is only called during serves. During the actual rally, the net plays no real role. If it hits the net and goes in, it's in. If it hits the net and goes out, it's out.