More Volleyball Hand Signals Philippines images
4.2 Basic Hand Signals. 4.2 Basic Hand signals in Volleyball. Introduction: Referees use several hand signals during a volleyball game. The hand signals are given by the referee who first signals the fault and then indicates which team has won the point. A point is indicated by one finger at the side of the court to indicate the winner of the ...
Place a hand above the net, palm facing downwards; Cover the wrist with a yellow card (warning) and with a red card (penalty) Place hands together (palms facing each other) overhead. Lines 1. Point down with flag Lines 2. Raise flag vertically. Lines 3. Raise flag and touch the top with the palm of the free hand. Lines 4.
DIAGRAM 11: REFEREES’ OFFICIAL HAND SIGNALS 1 AUTHORISATION TO SERVE Relevant Rules: 12.3, 18.104.22.168 Move the hand to indicate direction of service 2 TEAM TO SERVE Relevant Rules: 22.214.171.124, 126.96.36.199, 188.8.131.52 Extend the arm to the side of team that will serve 3 CHANGE OF COURTS Relevant Rule: 18.2 Raise the forearms front and back and
So one very common hand signal that isn’t displayed on the chart but is regularly used is the set point hand gesture. When a team is on set point an official will clench a fist on the side of the team who has set point and hold it directly up in the air. This indicates to all players, officials and spectators that a team has set point.
BALL “IN”. Point the arm and fingers towards the floor. BALL “OUT”. Raise the forearms vertically, hands open, palms towards the body. CATCH OR LIFT. Slowly lift the forearm, palm of the hand facing upwards. DOUBLE CONTACT. Raise two fingers, spread open. FOUR HITS.
Catch When the ball is caught or thrown, signal by extending your arm slightly toward the court at waist height with hand open and palm up. Slightly cup the hand with fingers together. Start at waist height and raise to shoulder level. Keep the hand away from the shoulder and outside the body line. Not in front of the body, but out to the side so everyone can see.
Use five digits on the right hand, and thumb and the first fingers on the left hand. Always use the same digits on each hand no matter which side the fault occurred. For 14 and under, use one-handed signal for a five second delay.