The hand signal for the 4-1-5 is easy to learn and understand. In serve receive, before the server serves the setter holds up four fingers to the left side hitter, then one forefinger to her middle hitter then all five fingers they'll hold up to her right side hitter to call the play.
For a high set to area #1, the setter will communicate by alternating between showing a one and two with his fingers. The play is referred to as a “12”. A “1”. A “2”. In the same fashion, when communicating a high set to the zone #2, or a “22”, the setter flashes two fingers.
More Sign Volleyball Hand Signals Setter images
Middle Blocker. • 1 – Quick set above setter to the middle – Signal: One finger. • 2 – High set in the middle in front of setter 3-4 ftabove net – Signal: Two fingers. • 31- Quick set to middle hitter in the three position (same as 32 but faster) – Signal: Three fingers.
When hand setting it is very easy to double contact the ball. If the ball doesn’t enter or leave the hands at the exact same time an official will often call a double contact. A referee would indicate that a double touch has occurred by simply showing 2 up on one hand. Much like the hippie peace sign. 13. Ball Lands In
Fast Sets To The Outside Hitter. The most common volleyball offensive plays set to the left side: The volleyball hand signal for the "Hut" varies with each team but for the most part the setter will wave their right hand across their chest for the left side outside hitter to see the call.
Setter Hand Signal Behind Back. This is the second most commonly used method to show hand signals in volleyball. All the setter does in this method is show the hand signals behind their back. This is an implicit method just like how method 1 could be implicit.
If the setter flashes one finger behind her back, the serve delivers the ball to Zone 1, or right back. Two fingers indicate Zone 2, or right front. Zone 3 is middle front, Zone 4 is left front, and Zone 5 is left back. Setters flash just their thumb to indicate Zone 6, or middle back.
Players in other sports, such as volleyball, use hand signals to communicate the same thing. Specifically, volleyball hand signals let the setter know the planned action of her teammates after the ball is served.