Practice and heart is the key to be successful in the game.
To play volleyball you must know the basics and be able to master them. You have to be willing to put in the practice and get along with your teammates no matter what.
There are always six people starting, positions 1,2,3,4,5,6. Positions one and four are the setting positions; the people who play the net. Each time the ball crosses the net your team has three attempts to hit the ball back over.
Each individual has a skill they may be better at then others. That is why it is a “team” sport, not a “one-man” game. Serving, Setting/Blocking, Outside Hitters, Passing, and Defensive Specialist are playing positions.
Serving takes a lot of practice. There are three different types: overhand, underhand, and jump serving. If you are just starting out and do not really know how to serve then underhand is your best option. It does not take that much time to learn, but depending on how comfortable you are depends on how well you will serve. In order to serve accurately you must be behind the playing line and you cannot cross the line, or step on it until the ball has left your hand. For the serve be counted as a point it must go over the net, and stay within the playing lines. If the ball goes outside the lines or hits the poles on the net then you lose the serve and it goes to the opposing team. Setting and blocking are two of the biggest skills in learning to play volleyball. In order to have a good team you must have a setter. If you were to be playing the setting position, they usually always get the second ball, play the net at all times—but only if you are in the front row. A setter is the player who gets the ball to the outside hitter so they can get the spike, or kill. There is a setter in the front row, and in the back row this helps so that when you rotate there is always someone playing the net to get the ball to the two outside hitters. Now, if you play the net on...