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11-10-2005, 12:53 AM #1
I was going through rules of service in badminton, what does the term delivered means,
9.1.3 some part of both feet of the server and receiver must remain in contact with the surface of the court in a stationary position from the start of the service until the service is delivered (Law 9.6);
9.6 Once the service is started (Law 9.4), it is delivered when the shuttle is hit by the server's racket or, in attempting to serve, the server misses the shuttle.
Does it means the moment the server's racquet hits the shuttle the receiver can charge to the net or move from the position?
11-10-2005, 01:04 AM #2Originally Posted by kaustubh
11-10-2005, 05:06 PM #3Originally Posted by kaustubh
11-10-2005, 05:09 PM #4Originally Posted by kaustubh
otherwise, the umpire will say, "fault, receiver".
11-10-2005, 06:41 PM #5
hmmm a childish thought but what if you sorta phych (?) him into moving his feet my mis-swinging a bit or stopping in the middle?
11-10-2005, 06:43 PM #6Originally Posted by manduki
11-10-2005, 09:25 PM #7
I hate that, when the server makes you move about before actually serving. Most of the time at our club it is not intentional, but it is very annoying. Especially prevalent with new guys.
11-10-2005, 09:54 PM #8
How can they "make you" move about?
If it's because of mis-swinging/interrupted swinging during the serve, then it's a fault and they should lose the serve - that makes it their problem.
If it's because they are serving properly but since they are new you haven't yet learned how to predict how their serve will go, then it's your problem that you have chosen to move inappropriately in response to a legal serve.
Actually this raises an interesting point (interesting to me that is) - if they don't have one smooth forward motion in their serve, and you start to move before the serve in response to it, is it declared a 'let' because both sides have faulted? Intuitively it seems that it isn't really the receiver's fault in that situation, but I would like to know how the scenario is meant to be handled from the more experienced players.
11-11-2005, 03:21 AM #9Originally Posted by SandeepD
If the server makes a forward movement and then a backward movement, he has committed a fault. The rally is over, and nothing the receiver does matters.
On the other hand, if the receiver moves and THEN the server moves his racket backwards for a second stroke, then the receiver committed the fault first.
The rally ends with the first fault. Whoever makes the first fault loses the rally.
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