Volleyball Hand Signals: A setter can "run a play" with a series of slow or fast sets. While fast sets are lower to the net, slow sets are higher sets pushed 8 - 10 feet well above the top of the net. Each player on offense will get a hand signal as to the type of set they will get.
In volleyball, the setter is the primary shot caller. The different offensive plays are often communicated via hand signals. A setter will share with his teammates what he has in mind for the next play via hand signals. Communicating this way allows the hitters to be aware of their role on the next point.
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The Volleyball hand signal is used by the setter who is responsible for running her team's offense to communicate the type of sets they will have to hit. (Ralph Aversen) Volleyball setter hand signals are used by the setter to "run a play" with a series of slow or fast sets.
• 1 – Quick set above setter to the middle – Signal: One finger • 2 – High set in the middle in front of setter 3-4 ftabove net – Signal: Two fingers • 31- Quick set to middle hitter in the three position (same as 32 but faster) – Signal: Three fingers
This rule is the bain of every setter to have ever played the game. When hand setting it is very easy to double contact the ball. If the ball doesn’t enter or leave the hands at the exact same time an official will often call a double contact. A referee would indicate that a double touch has occurred by simply showing 2 up on one hand.
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Setter Hand Signal Behind Back. This is the second most commonly used method to show hand signals in volleyball. All the setter does in this method is show the hand signals behind their back. This is an implicit method just like how method 1 could be implicit.
Learn different types of setter hand signals for quick sets and high ball sets! This video teaches setters how to quickly and effectively communicate with t...
Place the palm of one hand over the fingers of the other, held vertically (forming a “T”), and then indicate the requesting team. Circular motion of the forearms around each other. Show a yellow card for a warning; red card for a penalty. Show both cards jointly for explosion.