If you mean two hits in a row then no they cannot hit it twice, but if the receiver hits to the setter and the setter messes up or they hit it to the same person that just received it then it's ok if they hit it again
In indoor volleyball, no person can double hit the volleyball unless the middle (blocker) hit the ball after a block.
You can't hit the ball twice by yourself in beach nor indoor volleyball. You can hit it once have another person bump or set and then hit it again though
Double touch is illegal unless the player touching the ball blocked it. Blocks don't count as a touch.
A receiver in volleyball is the person who the ball is sent too. For example, if i serve the ball, the receiver may be any player on the other side of the net.
i do not understand your question. but you ca serve the ball out in volleyball.
You receive a serve when the opposing team is serving and when the ball is served over the net, you get the first pass/set of that point.
to bump set and spike it back to the opposite team ,kill the ball.
Double contact of a played ball takes place when the ball makes contact with any part of a player's body more than once. Generally speaking, double contact is only allowed when playing a hard-hit spike on the block or dig. It is a misplay when receiving serve or passing/setting.
Receiving means to have the ball served to you (the start of the whole play).
When your talking about receiving that ball from a serve, then no. While setters may "get" the ball from a serve to save it from hitting the ground it is never their goal to receive a serve. In most cases, the back row players will receive the serve and try to bump it to the setter who will, in turn, set it to the hitter. In a real game, it doesn't always happen this way of course but that is the basic set up for volleyball play.
From outside the volleyball field markings parallel to the volleyball net on your own side.
It means you want the ball back from the team that is serving at you. IN other words, you want the ball back so your team can serve.
It's called a dig.