A bump set is made with a player’s forearms. A player can also set the ball over the net on the first, second or third contact with the same motion. Hit/attack/spike
BUMP. May 10, 2016. by adminvolley. 0 Comment. A common term for forearm passing.
More Volleyball Terms Bump images
Some Common Volleyball Terms: Bump: When the ball hits the forearms and is passed on. Spike: A ball hit with force by an offensive player trying to hit so that the defense cannot recover the ball. Dig: When a player passes a strongly spiked ball that is close to the floor.
Bump : A first hit or pass that is used to set an attack. Carry: A fault in which the volleyball is held for too long of time in the player's hands. Cross: A play in which the middle hitter jumps for a one, and the weak-side hitter, having moved to the middle of the court, takes an approach for a two at the same location.
The bump, professionally known as a pass, is the most basic and most essential skill in volleyball. The bump is used to hit a ball that is below the head, or at your platform as most volleyball players would call it, and is typically used as the first touch to receive a serve or to receive a hard driven hit.
BUMP – a common term for forearm passing. BALL HANDLING ERROR – Any time the official calls a fault- a double hit, a thrown ball or a lift (except on a serve reception or attack). BUMP PASS – The use of joined forearms to pass or set a ball in an underhand manner.
Bump/Bump Pass: To pass the ball using locked forearms. Campfire/Campfire Defense: Two or more players surround a ball that lands on the floor. Carry: A botched pass involving prolonged contact with the ball. Centerline Violation: Crossing the centerline and entering the opponent's half.
Volleyball Bump Pass A volleyball bump is done by joining your forearms together to pass a ball. It's most common to pass the ball when it's coming from the other side of the net. However, some passers may decide to play the ball overhead instead of bump passing. Overhead Pass An overhead pass is usually taken with the fingers, up overhead. Taking the ball up overhead with the hands is usually easier to control than passing with the forearms.