It is called a Deuce.
Each rally is considered a point. The scoring in tennis goes like this: love-love love-fifteen fifteen-fifteen or love-thirty fifteen-thirty or love-forty thirty-thirty or the player that had forty in the score love-forty just won the match. If the score is thirty-forty and the player with thirty wins the point, the score is now forty-forty, or "deuce." To win the game from a score of deuce, a player must win two consecutive points. The scoring would go like this: forty-forty ("deuce") add-in (the player serving won the deuce point) or add-out (the player not serving won the deuce point). The score goes from deuce to add and back to deuce as long as it takes for one player to win two consecutive points. I hope that helps!
The term "Love' is used in the game of tennis to refer to 0 or zero score. For example, if I were serving and had lost 2 consecutive points the score would be 0-30 or love-30. Also, at the beginnings of each set 0-0 score for both players, it can be called "love-love"
Tennis played with two players on each side is called doubles tennis.
A game of table tennis is the first player to score 11 points. However if the score reaches 10 points each, a player must then win by two clear points.
each serve has one point as in table tennis........
In tennis, instad of nil or zero, love is used. At the beginning of each game, when no player has a point yet, the score is love-all or love-love.
In tennis, the word love is used instead of zero. At the begining of each game, the score is love-all or love-love because no one has a point yet.
A rally in table tennis is when you try to hit the ball to each other, keeping it in play. The amount of times you hit it is your score, and the higher the better. Hope that helps :D
Tennis has a weird and wonderful way of scoring a game. See below for an explanation of the scoring system. 'The running score in each game is described in a manner peculiar to tennis. Scores of zero to three points are described as "love" (or "zero"), "fifteen", "thirty", and "forty", respectively. The origins of the fifteen, thirty, and forty scores are believed to be medieval French. It is possible that a clock face was used on court, with a quarter move of the hand to indicate a score of fifteen, thirty, and forty-five. When the hand moved to sixty, the game was over.' 'Another theory is that the scoring nomenclature came from the French game jeu de paume (a precursor to tennis that substituted the hand for a racquet). Jeu de paume was very popular before the French revolution, with more than 1000 courts in Paris alone. The traditional court was 90ft in total with 45ft on each side. When the server scored, he/she moved forward 15ft. If he/she scored again, he/she would move another 15ft. If he/she scored a third time, he/she could only move 10ft closer.' Taken from Wikipedia