Place a hand above the net, palm facing downward. Make a downward motion with the forearm, hand ...
Brush with the palm of one hand the fingers of the other; held vertically; USAV: Brush fingers of opposite hand once over palm of vertical hand. Cover the wrist with a yellow card (warning) and with a red card (penalty). Lines: Point down with flag. Lines: Raise flag vertically. Lines: Raise flag and touch the top with the palm of the free hand.
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When the ball is caught or thrown, signal by extending your arm slightly toward the court at waist height with hand open and palm up. Slightly cup the hand with fingers together. Start at waist height and raise to shoulder level. Keep the hand away from the shoulder and outside the body line.
So one very common hand signal that isn’t displayed on the chart but is regularly used is the set point hand gesture. When a team is on set point an official will clench a fist on the side of the team who has set point and hold it directly up in the air. This indicates to all players, officials and spectators that a team has set point.
Volleyball Hand Signals: A setter can "run a play" with a series of slow or fast sets. While fast sets are lower to the net, slow sets are higher sets pushed 8 - 10 feet well above the top of the net. If playback doesn't begin shortly, try restarting your device.
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Official USA Volleyball Hand Signals. Ball Not Released. This signal is for when the ball isn't released from the hand at the moment of service contact or if the server doesn't execute the service properly. The motion starts at the thigh and there is less bend at the elbow. Extend the arm with the palm up.
OFFICIAL VOLLEYBALL SIGNALS PlayPics courtesy of (www.referee.com) 1. Illegal Alignment/ Improper Server 2. Line Violation 3. Illegal Hit 4. Delay of Service 5. Over-the-net 6. Net Fault or Net Serve 7. Illegal Attack 8. Illegal Block/Screening 9. Ball Touched 10. Four Hits 11. Double Hit 12. Ball Lands Inbounds
Some volleyball hand signals require two hands. When a signal requires only one hand, use the hand that corresponds to the side of the team at fault. Always use the hand or arm on the side of the team that committed the fault. Some signals require you to indicate the player at fault. Use an open-hand gesture.