A 3 was the 32 set, which is pretty common usage. Our A was a 71 (back quick). We called the “hut” a “go” (which is what a lot of teams call the fast outside set these days). In contrast, at Midwestern State the “rip” was a back row attack in Zone 1. Then there’s the zero tempo concept some people now use.
Types of Sets in Volleyball: 13 Sets You Need to Know 1. The Four A four is a high set with a trajectory that goes about three-meters high and comes down at the left front... 2. The Five A five is the opposite of a four. The ball goes about three-meters high and comes down at the right front... 3. ...
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Set Name - 1 / QUICK. A “1” or a “Quick” attack is an in-system 3rd or 4th-step tempo set to the middle attacker directly in front of the setter. Different teams run this play at different tempos. A 3rd-step quick attack is slower than a 4th-step quick attack.
One. A one set is a quick set to the middle. Three. A three set is a quick set about half way between the outside and middle. Five Set. A five ball is a back set to the right side hitter. Ten. A ten is a set that's set to a back row attacker. The ball is set to be attacked near the 3 meter attack line (10 foot line).
Volleyball Set Definition: One Set also known as "the quick set" often set to the middle hitter in Zone 3 is 1-2 feet above the level of the net. (Michael E Johnston) Back One Set. also known as "the quick back set". most often set to the middle hitter in Zone 3 right behind the setter.
Volleyball positions terminology. Setter, outside hitter, libero, middle blocker, strong side, weak side, defensive specialist, right back, middle back Volleyball Positions Terms of the Volleyball Court
The Shoot (aka The Go) Volleyball setters often use the "shoot" which is a high velocity set delivered primarily to the left side hitter. The slow version of this set is called a hut, while the fast version is called a "Go". Both versions of this set rely heavily on precise timing and accurate placement.
Like the “One,” the “Back One” is set after the hitter is already in the air. Purpose: Isolate a middle blocker or opposite vs. left-side blocker. Difficulty: Intermediate to advanced. This attack requires an accurate pass, an accurate set at the proper location and tempo and an attacker who can get in the air quickly. 'Red' set
We call a 1-step set (so the hitter is just starting their approach as the setter sets) a "Hut" and a 2nd-step set (so the outside hitter is rolling into their 2nd-step) a "Go." So if I'm a leftside hitter and my setter gives me a "1" signal (just index finger), I need to see the pass and call "Hut" (if the pass isn't great and I just want it high) or "Go" (if the pass looks good and I can go fast).