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Published by Ira Bantiling, 2022-03-29 18:11:46

Description: for physical education subject


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BADMINTON Badminton is a racquet sport played using racquets to hit a shuttlecock across a net. Although it may be played with larger teams, the most common forms of the game are \"singles\" and \"doubles\".

HISTORY The roots of the sport can be traced to ancient Greece, China, and India, and it is closely related to the old children's game battledore and shuttlecock. Badminton is derived directly from poona, which was played by British army officers stationed in India in the 1860s.

Court Dimension of Badminton The badminton court is 13.4m long and 6.1m wide. For singles the court is marked 5.18m wide. The lines marking out the court are easily distinguishable and coloured white or yellow. The lines are 40mm wide.

EQUIPMENTS •Shuttlecock •Grips •Racket •Shorts •Shoes •Water bottle •Badminton shuttlecock •Badminton Racket •Badminton Net •Sock •Equipment Bag. •Wristband BASIC SKILLS 1 4 GRIP SERVE •Back Hand •Forhand •High Serve •Low Serve 2 STANCE 5 •Attacking Stance •Deffensive Stance SMASH •Net Stance •Fore Hand Smash •Back Hand Smash •Jumping Smash 3 FOOT WORK 6 • Move only 2-3 steps backward Drop Shot •Shuffle only 1 step sidewards •Move only 2-3 steps front 7 Clear/Lob

TACTICAL SKILLS Applying pressure on hitting the shuttlecock Position yourself in the central base It would be easier to hit the shuttlecock on the corners of the court Deceive your opponents during singles match TECHNICAL SKILLS The Ready Stance - it is a position in badminton wherein the right stance is readied by the player in order to minimize the amount of movements that would be needed in order to hit the shuttlecock Forehand and Backhand Grip - these are the two basic grips that new players must familiarize themselves with. By doing either of these, it would be much easier for players to control their shots Footwork - it is a necessary skill in order to play badminton. A proper footwalk would help in mastering the sports Strokes - initially, there are four strokes that the player can use. Underarm Backhand Serve - it is a type of serve that beginners can use

LAWS OF BADMINTON Scoring System A match consists of the best of 3 games of 21 points. Every time there is a serve – there is a point scored. The side winning a rally adds a point to its score. At 20 all, the side which gains a 2 point lead first, wins that game. At 29 all, the side scoring the 30th point, wins that game. The side winning a game serves first in the next game. Interval and Change of Ends When the leading score reaches 11 points, players have a 60 second interval. A 2 minute interval between each game is allowed. In the third game, players change ends when the leading score reaches 11 points.

LAWS OF BADMINTON Singles At the beginning of the game (0-0) and when the server’s score is even, the server serves from the right service court. When the server’s score is odd, the server serves from the left service court. If the server wins a rally, the server scores a point and then serves again from the alternate service court. If the receiver wins a rally, the receiver scores a point and becomes the new server. They serve from the appropriate service court – left if their score is odd, and right if it is even. Doubles A side has only one ‘set’. The service passes consecutively to the players as shown in the diagram. At the beginning of the game and when the score is even, the server serves from the right service court. When it is odd, the server serves from the left court. If the serving side wins a rally, the serving side scores a point and the same server serves again from the alternate service court. If the receiving side wins a rally, the receiving side scores a point. The receiving side becomes the new serving side. The players do not change their respective service courts until they win a point when their side is serving. If players commit an error in the service court, the error is corrected when the mistake is discovered. In a doubles match between A & B against C & D. A & B won the toss and decided to serve. A to serve to C. A shall be the initial server while C shall be the initial receiver.

HOW TO AFFICIATE There are three types of officials in the sport of Badminton. 1.) Referee 2.) Umpire 3.) Linesman The Referee takes responsibility for making sure the tournament is run according to all the rules, is fair and that sportsmanship is being upheld. There must be one Referee at all MBA Sanctioned Events. The Umpire takes responsibility for running individual matches. He or she is responsible for making all final decisions for points awarded in a match. Umpires are mandatory for final matches in the MBA Provincial Closed and Junior Closed, as well as any Badminton Canada or World Badminton Federation tournaments. Linesmen take responsibility for making line calls on shuttles that land on the floor of the badminton court. They are there to assist the umpire in making the best decision possible. Linesmen are not mandatory for any provincial tournaments, but are frequently used in more important matches.

Submitted by: Kin Ira J. Bantiling Grade 11- Logic

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