What would you like to do?
He would raise his right arm in the air, directly above his head. He would then drop his arm to normal position once another player has made contact with the ball.
2 people found this useful
Was this answer useful?
Thanks for the feedback!
There are 36 different hand signals for indicating touchdowns, safeties, penalties and other events on the field. The system was developed so the game statistician and the kno…wledgeable fans could understand what the issue was before the days of wireless communication between the Referee and the PA system. A complete set of hand signals can be found by visiting the link in the 'Related Links' section.
There was a ball player way back when who was deaf. When the umps said ball, strike, out, safe, etc. He did not know. So they used hand signals for him and they …have been with the game since then.
there are many different hand signals in badminton
The signal is a 45 degree hand raise in the direction of the free kick, followed by holding the arm straight up. The ref doesn't put his arm down until the ball has touched th…e 2nd player.
for school project
Play will be stopped, usually with a whistle. The referee will immediately indicate a direction with his arm extended up at a 45 degree angle. Once the ball is placed, the ref…eree will then hold his arm straight up until the ball leaves the field of play or another player touches it after the kick. A direct free kick will omit the "arm straight up" part.
I can't answer it, but I found an ancient newspaper article from when American football officials 1st started using hand signals. It is clear from this that (1) only a small n…umber of signals were used to begin with, (2) very few of these have remained the same to the present (touchdown being one that did, not surprisingly, and pass interference as well; not so with touchback and clipping, for example), and (3) many more have been added since then. There must be some source that explains their origin, which the ancient article really does not.
The referee should hold their arm at a 45 degree angle in the direction of the kick and then lower it.
There is not a referee for gymnastics competions. Judges have severale signals they use to tel an athlete when to go or when to warm up. On eents when a timed warm up is giv…en judges will use a bell to signal the end of this warm up. A judge salutes a gymnast to start there routine either by raising his or her arm or lifting a flag.
The referee will point to the center mark to indicate a kick-off restart. No whistle is expected.
If you mean line judges, if they point at the line that means the shot is in, if they spread their hands out, the shot went out. If you still have a question, ask away.
there are many, when the umpire move there hands in a up and down movement that means stepping, when they make a cross with there hand it means contact, when they place there …hand in one way and another the other way it mean that the ball it taken from there and given to the player that there arms are facing. your welcome, internet.
Under FIBA-regulated matches, the official will raise both of his arms with clenched fists. In the NBA, the official usually points at the player, then shows them the way to t…he locker room with his index finger.
In Rugby League
he points his hand at the try line and blows the whistle
1. Authorization to Serve: Move your arm to indicate direction of service. (Only do this signal when you think the player is ready to serve) 2. Team to Serve: Extend o…ut your arm to the side that will serve (Do this signal when the play has finished and indicate the winner of the point is serving) 3. Change of Courts: Raise your forearms front and back and twist them around your body (Do this signal after a team has won the set and time to change sides) 4. Time Out: Place your palm of your hand on top of your other fingers hand (Only do this action when a coach of one team has asked for a time out) 5. Substitution: Do a circular motion with your hands (Only do this when a coach has requested a substitution. Don't do this signal if a Libero is substituting. How do you tell who is a Libero? A Libero is wearing a contrasting jersey to the rest of the team) 6. Misconduct Penalty: Show a yellow card (Show this card to the player that is being violent/aggressive/disrespectful etc.) 7. Expulsion: Show a red card (Show this card if the player has already received a yellow card but is persisting with anti-social behavior) 8. Disqualification: Show both cards joined for disqualification 9. End of Set or Match: Cross your forearms in front of your chest (hands open) (Do this when a team has won a set or match) 10. Ball not tossed or released at the service hit: Lift the extended arm upwards (Do this if the ball was not tossed or released at the service hit) 11. Delay in Service: Raise 8 fingers (Only do this when the serving player has taken longer than 8 seconds to serve) 12. Blocking fault or screening: Raise both arms (Only do this if a blocking or screening fault is committed) 13. Positional or Rotational fault: Make a circular motion with your finger (Do this if there was a positional or rotational fault) 14. Ball IN: Point the arm and fingers toward the floor (Do this unless the ball was in) 15. Ball out: Raise the forearms vertically, hands open, palms towards the body. (Only call this unless the ball was out) 16. Carry or catch: Slowly lift the forearm, palm of the hand facing upwards. (Do this unless the ball was carried or caught) 17. Double contact: Raise two fingers up (Only do this unless 1 person touched the ball twice) 18. Four hits: Raise four fingers up (Only do this when a player has touched the ball 4 times) 19. Net touched by a player or the serve fails to reach opponents' side Indicate the respective side of the net. (Only do this when there is a net touch or the serve fails to reach opponent) 20. Reaching beyond net: Raise your hand above the net (Only do this unless a player has reached over the net) 21. Attack Hit fault: Make a downward motion with your arm (Only do this if a attack hit fault was committed) 22. Foot fault or player crosses line: Point your finger downwards (Only do this when a foot fault or if a player crosses the line) 23. Double fault or Replay: Bring 2 thumbs up (Do this if there was a double fault or a replay needs to happen) 24. Ball touched then went out of play: Brush with the palm of one hand the fingers of the other, held vertically. (Do this when ball was touched before went out of play) 25. Delay warning or Delay penalty: Cover the wrist with open hand, palm facing referee (warning) or point to the wrist with yellow card (penalty). (Only do this when you want to give a delay warning or penalty)