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  1. #18
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    Well, when i first read the title i thought techniques as in "Special attacks", "Finisher Moves", "Trick shots". But, i could be wrong =p

  2. #19
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    Quote Originally Posted by Yipom
    Well, when i first read the title i thought techniques as in "Special attacks", "Finisher Moves", "Trick shots". But, i could be wrong =p
    It can be understood that way to, hehe, sooooo... share your trick shots n finishing moves

  3. #20
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    Quote Originally Posted by speedy shuttle
    yes especially a shot where he/she must play a backhand clear , also lunging for tough drops on a backhand is not the easiest thing either.
    hehe i'd much prefer doing this than to lunge on my forehand...i think my forehand is retarded

  4. #21
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    Quote Originally Posted by Cheung
    A general answer for a general question

    Keep shots simple, consistent and high quality.
    lol. in short, make all your shots count. hehehe

  5. #22
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    Keep unforced errors to zero %, if possible.

  6. #23
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    in my expierence i have found that good footwork can be almost as benificial as having the right shots. if you have good footwork then it will lead to being faster around the court (always a bonus ).

    ps. make sure you take your time on serves because noone likes a 1 shot rally.

  7. #24
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    Misbun told me that the way to win a badminton game is to place the birdie as fast as possible and also as far as possible from the opponent..

  8. #25
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    Quote Originally Posted by Darma Sucipto
    Misbun told me that the way to win a badminton game is to place the birdie as fast as possible and also as far as possible from the opponent..
    so basically being able to read the game and your openent well

  9. #26
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    The easiest way to improve fast is just never giving up. Even if you must dive for it, dive for it. If you go for every shot, you will naturally become faster and faster.

  10. #27
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    Quote Originally Posted by checkthemc
    The easiest way to improve fast is just never giving up. Even if you must dive for it, dive for it. If you go for every shot, you will naturally become faster and faster.
    at training i seem more reluctant to dive (bit scared of breaking my racket). but in a match or a tournament when its much more serious i find that i dive and give more effort to return the birdie than normally

  11. #28
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    Use your eyes and your brains.


    Meaning, put an emphasis on being aware of what's going on, and on making "smart moves". Power, speed, atheleticism in general, along with good technique-- there is no mistake that these are also critically important, but playing badminton with your head is what allows your analytical abilities to be honed, and these are things that make badminton useful in everyday life outside of the courts even.

    On that note, if you get hurt, you can still play smart, even if your super smash or super footwork isn't there you'll manage better-- because smarts isn't something that you can lose as easily as you do physique, and working on smarts means efficiency that ensures a potential lifetime of badminton.

  12. #29
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    Quote Originally Posted by checkthemc
    The easiest way to improve fast is just never giving up. Even if you must dive for it, dive for it. If you go for every shot, you will naturally become faster and faster.
    Faster, but not necessarily more proper, or more efficient.

  13. #30
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    Quote Originally Posted by checkthemc
    The easiest way to improve fast is just never giving up. Even if you must dive for it, dive for it. If you go for every shot, you will naturally become faster and faster.
    speed isn't always everything, theres a player at my club and his game is let down because he is too fast for his own good he manages to get ahead of himself and his shots

  14. #31
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    Quote Originally Posted by lindanfan
    speed isn't always everything, theres a player at my club and his game is let down because he is too fast for his own good he manages to get ahead of himself and his shots
    Well, tell him a little bit of timing then... Speed os good no matter how you choose to see it. Every good stroke requieres the body-weight to be behind the shuttle, and the actual hitting happens directly over, og a few centimeters infront of the body.

  15. #32
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    Quote Originally Posted by christoffer
    Well, tell him a little bit of timing then... Speed os good no matter how you choose to see it. Every good stroke requieres the body-weight to be behind the shuttle, and the actual hitting happens directly over, og a few centimeters infront of the body.
    he's the kind of player that will put 100% effort in the whole time but he needs to learn how to get the right timings as you said

  16. #33
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    well, id say never stress bfore a game or dont think of the pressure that ur team mate(s) (doubles or team members) give u... just enjoy the games and keep a positive attitude... And as all the ppl here says PRACTICE!

  17. #34
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    Quote Originally Posted by LD-DL
    well, id say never stress bfore a game or dont think of the pressure that ur team mate(s) (doubles or team members) give u... just enjoy the games and keep a positive attitude... And as all the ppl here says PRACTICE!
    it certainly works for peter gade, you never see him getting stressed before or during a game

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