What is a good setting percentage in volleyball?
What is a good hitting percentage in volleyball? A good hitting percentage in volleyball is a total of 0.300 and up. Anything over 0.300 is excellent and anything in the range of 0.200 is considered average. The 0.100 total range is slightly below average but still shows that a hitter is scoring for the team.
How do you calculate serve/receive in volleyball?
The receiving team is out of rotation. Serve Percentage: Serve percentage is calculated by adding together the Aces, and serves that stay in bounds, and divide that sum by the total number of attemps.
What does R S mean in volleyball stats?
R. Service Reception. A service reception is awarded when a player continues play by successfully passing a served ball and the pass does not result in a kill (an overpass) or lead directly to a kill by a teammate (this would be an assist). RE. Service Reception Error.
What are good stats for a libero?
Her perfect pass percentage is right about where it should be to be considered a “good libero.” Working to lower 1’s to about 15% and 0/overpass to around 5-8% would get you the rest of the way to “great libero.”
What does DS mean in volleyball?
DS: Defensive specialist. Compared to international volleyball, America has more substitutions and you can sub a player more than once. That’s why you often see some hitters only playing three rotations instead of all six, because they can sub in a DS to play backrow! MB: Middleblocker. OH: Outside Hitter.
How to calculate attack percentage in volleyball stat sheet?
Below is a list of the abbreviations used on VidSwap’s system Volleyball Stat Sheets, and the formula used to calculate each stat: – Att% = Attack Percentage By Athlete ( (Kills By Athlete – Attack Errors By Athlete) / Attacks By Athlete)
How to score serving and passing in volleyball?
As with passing, the objective here it to average 2 or better. Doing so means the other team cannot run its offense consistently, making your defense and transition game more effective. Again, you can make adjustments to suit your needs. I strongly recommend you score serving and passing in training games as well as in matches.
Do you need to be intimidated by volleyball stats?
Although stats SEEM intimidating… they don’t have to be! Coaches and parents new to volleyball should not be intimidated by the overwhelming spreadsheets, computations, and volleyball jargon common when discussing volleyball stats.
Is there a way to track volleyball stats?
There are also some pretty cool stats you can track BESIDES the basics, as demonstrated by this Game Graph (aka, Trend Line) submitted by a Get The Pancake reader (Thanks Coach Gilchrist!). Regardless of WHAT you decide to track, consistency is key!