OFFICIAL VOLLEYBALL SIGNALS PlayPics courtesy of (www.referee.com) 1. Illegal Alignment/ Improper Server 2. Line Violation 3. Illegal Hit 4. Delay of Service 5. Over-the-net 6. Net Fault or Net Serve 7. Illegal Attack 8. Illegal Block/Screening 9. Ball Touched 10. Four Hits 11. Double Hit 12. Ball Lands Inbounds
This signal is used to indicate the end of the game. The end of the game is indicated by the 1st referee taking both arms and crossing them across the chest to form an X shape with the arms. 25. Change of Court Sides In volleyball after each set the teams must switch sides.
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Official USA Volleyball Hand Signals. Ball Not Released. This signal is for when the ball isn't released from the hand at the moment of service contact or if the server doesn't execute the service properly. The motion starts at the thigh and there is less bend at the elbow. Extend the arm with the palm up.
Ball “In” Signal. Point the arm or fingers toward the floor. Ball “Out” Signal. Raise both arms up, elbows to 90-degree angle, with forearms parallel torso. Palms are facing the body with no space between fingers. Catch. To signal a caught or thrown ball, slowly lift the forearm, palm of the hand is facing upward. Double Contact
Hand signals are used to call volleyball plays because... 1. The setter can hide her hand signal behind a players back so the opposing teams blockers can't see what she is calling. 2. In noisy gyms its impossible for the setter to talk to her hitters that may be in the back row or on the opposite side of the court.
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Sometimes the playmaker is just the coach, but a lot of the times it’s a player on the team. So in football we have the quarterback. In basketball there’s the point guard. And in volleyball, there’s the setter. The setter is the signal caller and is the one who determines what play should be run.
Make a downward motion with the forearm, hand open. Point to the center line or to the respective line. Raise both thumbs vertically. Brush with the palm of one hand the fingers of the other; held vertically; USAV: Brush fingers of opposite hand once over palm of vertical hand.
If the ball is in bounds, the signal is to point the hands or flag down toward the middle of the court or the sideline. The referee’s signal is to point their arm and fingers toward the floor on whichever side of the court the ball has landed.