'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.
Net is when a player serves the ball at the begging of a point and the ball hits the top of the net cord and bounces "in" the opponents service box. The point doesn't count and is then replayed. Although if the ball doesn't bounce "in" then the point is awarded to the opposing player and isn't played again.
The standard tennis net is three feet high, exactly one yard.
Soccer tennis is when you have a tennis net and you volley a soccer ball with your feet over the net to the other player. Whoever messes up or hits the net losses a point.
It varies from net to net
a tennis net
To play tennis, you need a tennis court, a tennis racket for each player, and a tennis ball. If you are playing singles, one player stands on each side of the net, for doubles, two players are on each side of the net. Players hit the ball with the racket back and forth over the net.
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.
In tennis, the net is stretched across the full width of the court. For single play, this is 27 feet. Doubles requires a 36 foot net.
A table tennis net is 6 feet (1.83m) long and 6 inches (15.25 cm) high.
for without a net, the game would not be able to be played. You would not be able to tell who won the point. It is like tennis without a net, impossible to play a fair game.
Let's play tennis! A good way to recognize prepositions is to imagine a tennis net. Now think of a tennis ball as a preposition (e.g., the ball can go "through" the net, the ball can go "over" the net)