More Volleyball Court Layout Positions images
Here’s a list of the different roles on a volleyball court, followed by a description and some important skills for each to have. Left-side, or power, hitter; Middle hitter; Right-side hitter; Setter; Libero, or defensive specialist; But wait, you say. Aren’t there 6 players on a volleyball court?? Why is there only 5 roles?
Right Front Position (Position 2, Right Front, "Zone 2" ) "Right front" is the position in the attack zone (or front row) on the middle of the court. This position can be called "right front", position 2, P2, "zone 3" , "Z3" . The right side hitter, opposite hitter or setter plays in position 2.
Volleyball positions on the court can also be called zones. Position 4 being called zone 4 etc. Playing Positions in Volleyball Volleyball positions in a team: Outside hitter (also called wing spiker, left side) Right side hitter (wing spiker, right side) Opposite Hitter (attacker) Setter; Middle Blocker (center, middle hitter) Libero
In most teams, the left side is usually the main attacking position, which means the Outside Hitter receives the most number of sets and offensive shots. He can move and play in the front and back rows. During an offensive play, the Outside Hitter positions himself on the left side of the court close to the net.
The optimal positions in the front row are an outside hitter on the left side, a middle blocker playing in the middle, and a setter (or opposite if the setter is in back row) on the right. Every time a team wins back the serve, the players on that team rotate one spot in a clockwise direction.
The 6 positions of volleyball are outlined like this with the top of the diagram being the volleyball net: Coaches usually refer to these as zones or positions. In the diagram you see above, this is usually the starting rotation for a 5-1 offense. Position 1. In position 1, you have your setter serving and coming off of the back row.
Setter. The setter is, in general, a volleyball position where the player is a leader on the court in terms of the flow of play. You may recall from above that a team has three touches available to them in order to get the ball back over the net and “grounded” on the opposing team’s side.
There are six positions on the court (3 front row and 3 back row) and one of the positions is the designated server. Players rotate through each of these positions, serving when they rotate to the designated position. 1 4 3 2 5 6 Here you can see the court split into 6 equal parts - 3 front row players and 3 back row players. Position 1 is the server’s
Volleyball courts are regulated at 59’ (18 m) in length with a width of 29.5' (9 m). Attack lines dividing the front and back rows are marked 9’10” (3 m) parallel to the net. Free zones at a minimum of 9’10” (3 m) are required around the entirety of the court with generous clearances up to 16’5” (5 m) on the sides and 21’4” (6.5 m) in the back.
Rotating Positions in Volleyball. When a team wins a sideout (receiving team wins the rally), players rotate positions on the court clockwise. The player that was in the right front position is now the teams server. The volleyball court is surrounded by a free zone. The free zone is the area outside the court that players may enter to make a play on the ball.