Court Badminton court, isometric view The court is rectangular and divided into halves by a net. Courts are usually marked for both singles and doubles play, although badminton rules permit a court to be marked for singles only. The doubles court is wider than the singles court, but both are of the same length. The exception, which often confuses newer players, is that the doubles court has a shorter serve-length dimension. The full width of the court is 6.1 meters (20 feet), and in singles, this width is reduced to 5.18 meters (17.0 feet). The full length of the court is 13.4 meters (44 feet). The service courts are marked by a center line dividing the width of the court, by a short service line at a distance of 1.98 meters (6 feet 6 inches) from the net, and by the outer side and back boundaries. In doubles, the service court is also marked by a long service line, which is 0.76 meters (2 feet 6 inches) from the back boundary. The net is 1.55 meters (5 feet 1 inch) high at the edges and 1.524 meters (5.00 feet) high in the center. The net posts are placed over the doubles sidelines, even when singles are played. The minimum height for the ceiling above the court is not mentioned in the Laws of Badminton. Nonetheless, a badminton court will not be suitable if the ceiling is likely to be hit on a high serve.
The legal bounds of a badminton court during various stages of a rally for singles and doubles games
When the server serves, the shuttlecock must pass over the short service line on the opponent's court or it will count as a fault. The server and receiver must remain within their service courts, without touching the boundary lines, until the server strikes the shuttlecock. The other two players may stand wherever they wish, so long as they do not block the vision of the server or receiver.
At the start of the rally, the server and receiver stand in diagonally opposite service courts (see court dimensions). The server hits the shuttlecock so that it would land in the receiver's service court. This is similar to tennis, except that in badminton serve the whole shuttle must be below 1.15 meters from the surface of the court at the instant of being hit by the server's racket, the shuttlecock is not allowed to bounce and in badminton, the players stand inside their service courts, unlike tennis.
When the serving side loses a rally, the server immediately passes to their opponent(s) (this differs from the old system where sometimes the serve passes to the doubles partner for what is known as a "second serve").
In singles, the server stands in their right service court when their score is even, and in their left service court when their score is odd.
In doubles, if the serving side wins a rally, the same player continues to serve, but he/she changes service courts so that she/he serves a different opponent each time. If the opponents win the rally and their new score is even, the player in the right service court serves; if odd, the player in the left service court serves. The players' service courts are determined by their positions at the start of the previous rally, not by where they were standing at the end of the rally. A consequence of this system is that each time a side regains the service, the server will be the player who did not serve last time.
Main article: Scoring system development of badminton
Each game is played to 21 points, with players scoring a point whenever they win a rally regardless of whether they served (this differs from the old system where players could only win a point on their serve and each game was played to 15 points). A match is the best of three games.
If the score ties at 20–20, then the game continues until one side gains a two-point lead (such as 24–22), except when there is a tie at 29–29, in which the game goes to a golden point of 30. Whoever scores this point wins the game.
At the start of a match, the shuttlecock is cast and the side towards which the shuttlecock is pointing serves first. Alternatively, a coin may be tossed, with the winners choosing whether to serve or receive first, choosing which end of the court to occupy first, and their opponents making the leftover the remaining choice.
In subsequent games, the winners of the previous game serve first. Matches are best out of three: a player or pair must win two games (of 21 points each) to win the match. For the first rally of any doubles game, the serving pair may decide who serves and the receiving pair may decide who receives. The players change ends at the start of the second game; if the match reaches a third game, they change ends both at the start of the game and when the leading player's or pair's score reaches 11 points.
If a let is called, the convention is halted and replayed with no change to the score. Lets might happen due to some startling, unsettling influence, for example, a shuttlecock's arrival on a court (having been hit there by players playing in a neighboring court) or in little corridors, the bus might contact an above-ground rail, which can be classed as a let.
If the collector isn't prepared when the help is conveyed, a lot will be called; yet, on the off chance that the recipient endeavors to return the shuttlecock, the beneficiary will be determined to have been prepared.
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