- Contact Fault.
- Over the Net Fault.
- Service Fault.
- Receiver Fault.
- Double Hit.
One may also ask, are there faults in badminton?
The most common fault in badminton is when the players fail to return the shuttlecock so that it passes over the net and lands inside their opponents’ court, but there are also other ways that players may be faulted. … It is a fault if the shuttlecock hits the ceiling.
Likewise, people ask, what are the fouls in badminton?
Badminton fouls are categorized as constant faults, double hits, receiver fouls, and service fouls. Contact between the net and the racket or the player is a foul. … During service, you should strike the shuttlecock below the waist, and the racket must swing in an upward direction or else it becomes foul.
What is not allowed in badminton?
In badminton, the serve must be hit in an upwards direction, with an underarm hitting action. You are not allowed to play a tennis style serve. The main rule here is that when you hit the shuttle, it must be below your waist. To be exact, the rules define this to be a height level with the lowest part of your ribcage.
Over The Net Fault in Badminton. If the shuttle has been hit by a player who presumes it will come over the net, when it wasn’t passing the net, it is said to be a fault. The shuttle must always pass over the net for the player to continue the point.
Remember that you are allowed to follow-through with your racket over the net, providing you made contact on your side. … Note that your opponent is allowed to put his racket in the path of the shuttle. He is not allowed to block your stroke, but he is allowed to block your shot.
Make sure to follow these practices to keep everyone happy to continue playing badminton!
- Shake hands with your opponent. …
- Provide Shuttlecocks. …
- Judge line calls fairly. …
- Pass the shuttlecock to your opponent. …
- Don’t serve before your opponents are ready. …
- Don’t distract your opponent during a rally.
If the server’s shuttle touches the net or goes out of bounds of the court, the receiving player/side wins the point. … The server in a badminton match is determined by a coin toss, and whichever player/side scores a point shall become the server for the subsequent point.