Your ideal base would be towards the same side of the court as you placed the shuttlecock; but in reality, you don’t often have time to get there. Your base position will probably be slightly on the other side. Many players, instead of using the split drop, keep on moving towards their ideal base.
Likewise, people ask, what is front and back in badminton?
First of all, what does ‘front/back vs. sides’ even mean? In doubles, this refers to the positioning on the court that each partner will take during a rally. For example, in front/back, one partner will play at the back of the court while the other partner is up closer to the net.
Then, what are the 2 positions in badminton called?
Basically there are 2 types of formation: Attacking formation (players standing in front and at the back) Defensive formation (players standing side by side)
What are the 6 basic footwork in badminton?
Mastering the Badminton Footwork
- Front corners. …
- Side corners. …
- 2.1 Forehand side corner. …
- 2.2 Backhand side corner. …
- Back-court corners. …
- 3.1 Forehand back-court corner. …
- 3.2 Backhand back-court corner.
By hitting to the corners, you force him away from his base position. This creates open spaces in his court, where you can hit the shuttlecock. Of course, your opponent will try to recover to an ideal base position after every shot, by moving back towards the centre.
These include ready position, side step (chasse), lunge, scissor kick, crossover step and three-step return to mid court.
The flick serve is meant to quickly sail above the reach of the receiver, most commonly in a doubles game, who is positioned near the short service line. Flick Serve – Doubles. A flick serve can also be effective in a singles game, but requires much more wrist strength to execute effectively.
The footwork will be a chasse on the side and the sequence will be left foot into the right before the right foot is taken out sideways away from the left. The final step with the racket leg should allow you with your extended arm and racket to reach the shuttle. Keep your upper body still and try not to drop the head.
There are five different types of badminton shots or strokes: Serves, clears, smashes, drives and drops.
A ‘let’ may be given for any unforeseen or accidental occurrence. The rules of badminton consider the following as ‘lets’: – If a shuttle is caught in the net and remains suspended on top or, after passing over the net, is caught in the net, it shall be a ‘let’ except on service.