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Terms in this set (33)
Approximately the last 11 feet (3.35 m) of the court on either side of the net or midcourt to the back boundary line.
Any return or stroke hit on the nondominant side of the body.
That part of the swing that takes the racket back in preparation for the forward swing.
A spot near the middle of the court that a player tries to return to after most shots.
The missile or object struck with the badminton racket that begins the rally over the net. Same as shuttle or shuttlecock.
A return that is caught on the racket face and is slung or thrown over the net. It is sometimes referred to as a sling or a throw. This is a legal return as long as it is a continuation of the player's normal stroke and is not a double hit.
A high return that carries deep into the back- court.
A return or stroke that sends the bird diago- nally across the court.
A fault that occurs when the shuttle is hit twice in succession on the same stroke.
A return or stroke that sends the shuttle in a rela- tively flat trajectory, parallel to the floor, but high enough to pass over the net.
A return or stroke that barely clears the net and falls toward the floor, hit underhand or overhand from the net or the backcourt.
Any violation of the rules.
Any return or stroke hit on the dominant side of the body.
Approximately the front 11 feet (3.35 m) of the court on either side of the net or midcourt to the net. The front part of the court, sometimes referred to as the forecourt.
A form of interference in which the point is re-played.
In scoring, meaning zero or no points have been scored.
A competition that has a specified number of games. To win a match, a player usually has to win two out of three games.
The point that wins the match.
Any return that strikes the net and continues over into the opponent's court. This might also apply to any drop shot return played from a point near the net.
Any stroke played from a point above head height.
A return hit to a specific spot in the oppo- nent's court where it will be difficult for the opponent to return.
Any exchange back and forth across the net between opposing players during any particular point.
The basic waiting position near center- court, which is equidistant from all corners. This position affords the player the best opportunity to get to any pos- sible return made by the opponent.
Serve or service
The act of putting the shuttle into play at the beginning of a point or rally.
Loss of service. Same as service over or hands down in doubles play.
A powerful overhead return or stroke hit at a downward angle into the opponent's court with exces- sive speed.
The act of hitting the bird with the racket.
This return or shot results from the tip or cork of the shuttle hitting on the frame of the racket rather than on the strings. Although it has not always been a legal return, the IBF ruled in 1963 that wood shots were acceptable.
Being able to carry out daily activities without undue fatigue, handle emergency situations and have enough energy for leisure time activities
That part of education that deals with the teaching of skills, the gaining of knowledge and the development of attitudes through human movement
Dimensions of the singles playing court
44 x 20
Dimensions of the doubles playing court
44 x 17
Height of the net
5'1" at the poles and 5' in the center
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