The Standard Volleyball Court Dimensions and Size

 Kevin Brown
  9th-Dec-2018

Volleyball Court

Volleyball is a team sport in which a network between two teams of six players. Each team tries to score points by grounding a ball in the Court of the other team under organized rules. Volleyball has been a part of the official program of the summer Olympic Games since 1964. We’ll come to the volleyball court dimensions in a while.

Complete rules are extensive, but simply, the income of the game as follows: a player in one of the teams begins a 'meeting' (shaking it or throwing and then tapping it with a hand or an arm), to serve the ball behind the back boundary line of the Court, over the network, and on the Court. 2 of equipment receiving equipment should not let the ball be grounded within his court. The team can touch the ball up to 3 times, but individual players may not touch the ball twice consecutively. Typically, the first two touches are used to install for an attack, an attempt to direct the ball back over the net in such a way that the serving team cannot avoid that it is grounded in his court.

The meeting continues, with each team allowed both as three consecutive touches, until either (1): a team makes a killing, by grounding the ball in the opponent's Court and winning the meeting; or (2): a team commits a fault and loses the meeting. Awarded a point and the team that wins the meeting serves the ball to start the next meeting. Now, let us know the volleyball court dimensions.

You Should Know About Volleyball Court and Dimensions

Before we go into the volleyball court dimensions, know the following. In the winter of 1895, in Holyoke, Massachusetts (United States), Guillermo G. Morgan, a YMCA physical education director, created a new game called Mignonette, a name derived from the game of badminton, while then a pastime to be played) preferably) indoors and by any number of players. The game took some of its other sports such as tennis and handball. Other interiors, basketball, sport caught on in the area, being invented just ten miles (sixteen kilometres) away in the city of Springfield, Massachusetts, only four years earlier. Mignonette was designed to be a sport of interior, less rough than basketball, to older members of the YMCA, while still requiring a little athletic effort.

The first rules, written down by William G Morgan, called for a network of 6 foot 6 in (1.98 m) high, cut a 25 ft. × 50 ft. (7.6 × 15.2 mm), and any number of players. A match was composed of nine innings with three services for each team in each shift, and no limit to the number of the ball comes into contact with for each computer before sending the ball to the opponents Court. In the case of a serving error, a second attempt was allowed. Hitting the ball in the net was considered a foul (with loss of the point or a side - out)-except that in the case of first - try to service.

After an observer, Alfred Halstead, noticed the nature that volleyball play in their first match of the exhibition in 1896, played at the school of international training of YMCA (now called Springfield College), the game was quickly known as volleyball (was originally spelt as two words: "volley ball"). Volleyball rules were slightly modified by the school for international training of YMCA and the game separated around the country to various YMCAs.

Do You Know Volleyball Court Size?

Now, let’s finally get to know the volleyball court size. We’ll also give the volleyball net height, along with the volleyball net height. The cutting dimensions - A volleyball court is 9 m × 18 m (29.5 feet × 59.1 feet), divided into equal square halves by a net with a width of one meter (39.4 in). The top of the net is 2.43 m (7 ft. 11 11⁄16 in) over the centre of the Court for men's competition, and 2.24 m (7 ft. 4 3⁄16 in) for women competition, varied for veterans and minor competitions. A minimum clearance height for the interior of the volleyball courts is 7 m (23.0 ft.), although a separation of 8 m (26.2 ft.) is. line [recommended] 15 to 3 m (9.8 ft.) from and parallel to the net is considered the "attack line". The areas of this line "3 m" (or "10-foot") divide the Court into "back row" and "front row" (also an interior patio and front cut). These, in turn, are divided into 3 areas each: these are numbered as follows, starting from area "1", which is the position of the player's portion:

Another important note in the volleyball court size is the pattern of rotation. Once a team wins the service (also known as siding out), members must rotate in one direction right, with the player previously in the area "2" moving to area "1" and so on, with the player from an area "1" is m take the "6" area. Each player has broken only once when the team wins the possession of the service; the next time that each player will be broken once the other team to win possession of the ball and miss the point.

In the volleyball ground size, the team courts are surrounded by an area called the free zone which is a minimum of 3 meters wide and which can enter the players and play within after the service of the ball. All lines denoting the boundaries of the cutting equipment and the area of the attack is drawn or painted within the dimensions of the area and is, therefore, a part of the Court or zone. If a ball comes into contact with the line, the ball is considered to be "in". An antenna is placed on each side of the perpendicular from the network to the sideline and is a vertical extension of the lateral boundary of the Court.

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Domain: Afterhours
Category: Sports
Contributing Organization: weSRCH
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