More Volleyball Setting Zones Diagram images
Below is a volleyball set diagram. It outlines the different sets we used when I coached collegiately at Brown, and how we defined them. This is based on a system popularized by the USA men back in the 1980s. They divided the net into 9 zones of 1 meter each. On top of that they added set heights ranging from 1 to 5, with 1 being the lowest (fastest).
The zones of the court are divided up into 6 zones. Zone 1 is right back, zone 2 is right front, zone 3 is middle front, etc. When communicating where to serve to the server, most coaches use hand signals, signaling zones 1 through 6.
Jun 2, 2014 - Here is a fairly easy to use volleyball set diagram for defining and describing different types of sets as part of your volleyball offensive system.
Volleyball court terminology can help learning volleyball. Court and Regulation Net Height. The court is 60 feet long and 30 feet wide. There is a net that divides the court in half. For Men's volleyball, the regulation net height is 7 feet, 11 5/8 inches. For Women's volleyball, the regulation net height is 7 feet, 4 1/4 inches high.
Left front is the default set for the setter, particularly if the play breaks down. This is the highest, furthest set, so it gives your team the most time to recover from a bad contact, adjust and still make an effective attack. As a result, you typically want your best, most consistent hitters on the left side. Another benefit is
1. Goal Setting. First, a review of the fundamentals: a defense is designed to prevent the ball from being hit off your block out of bounds and from hitting the floor on your side of the net. Your team’s defensive zone covers 900 square feet — it’s impossible to cover every inch of it.
1 - on top of setters shoulder, right above the tape, very fast and low. 2 - normal high middle set, two or three feet away from setter. A - right behind setter, like a 1 (can also be hit by the right side hitter) B - about six feet behind setter, between right and middle blockers.
shown in Diagram I-1, for example, 3 can never be to the right of 2; 5 can never be to the left of 4. (It is possible for 2 to be to the left of 4, as long as 4 remains to the left of 5 and 2 remains to the right of 3.) 5. Transition. Once the server makes contact with the ball, the receiving team should transition quickly. Before the