The best place to stand while defending a badminton smash is a point slightly behind the centre of the court (for singles). Standing slightly behind the middle of the court gives your eyes some time to ‘catch’ the flight direction of the shuttle. That way, you can respond to the smash quickly and return a quality shot.
Simply so, how do you receive in badminton?
In this manner, what type of shot would you use to return a smash?
There are types of shots one can use to return a smash and those predominantly revolve around a Lift, Block and Drive.
What is the most difficult skill in badminton?
The backhand clear is considered by most players and coaches to be the most difficult basic stroke in the game, since precise technique is needed in order to muster enough power for the shuttlecock to travel the full length of the court.
Basically there’re 3 types of badminton stances, They are:
- Attacking Stance.
- Defensive Stance.
- Net Stance.
In doubles receiver always try to be more aggressive so a most commonly position for receiving a serve standing as close to the front service line transferring your body weight on to your non racket leg as shown in the picture by bending your knees a little bit extending your racket and no racket arm forward to come as …
- A match consists of the best of three games of 21 points.
- The player/pair winning a rally adds a point to its score.
- At 20-all, the player/pair which first gains a 2-point lead wins that game.
- At 29-all, the side scoring the 30th point wins that game.
- The player/pair winning a game serves first in the next game.
A badminton match consists of 3 sets (or games). The player(s) who wins 2 sets (or games) will be the winner of the match. However if a player(s) wins the first 2 sets, he/she will be declared the winner of the match. The third set is not needed to be played since the player has already won 2 straight games.
Can you smash a serve in badminton? If you’re able to, then yes. Short serves are impossible to smash because they’re hit so low over the net. If the opponent flicks or has a particularly loose serve then, by all means, try to smash it.
Use a relaxed forehand grip (same as in tennis). Stand sideways, so that your non-racket foot and shoulder are facing toward the direction you wish to smash. If you are positioned correctly, you should be standing so that the shuttlecock would drop down the back of your neck, were you to let it fall.
If you intend to hit the smash, you should move quickly towards the shuttle. In professional badminton, we call this ‘injection of pace’. Ideally, your body should face the side of the court. Both your feet should also point sideways.