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 Table tennis had humble beginnings as a

“parlor game,” open to anyone with


access to a table, paddle, and ball. The
game began in the 1880s, when lawn tennis
players adapted their game to play indoors
during the winter.
 Like many other sports, Table Tennis began as a
mild social diversion. It was probably played with
improvised equipment in England, during the last
quarter of the 19th century. Though Table Tennis
evolved, along with Badminton and Lawn Tennis,
from the ancient game of Tennis (also known as
Jeu de Paume, Real tennis, Court Tennis or Royal
Tennis), the game was developed after Lawn
Tennis became popular in the 1880s.
 Paddle (also called rackets or bats)
 Ball
 Table
 Net
 The table tennis paddle is usually made
from laminated wood covered with
rubber on one or two sides depending
on the player's grip.
 Inverted Rubbers – offensive rubbers
 Pimples-out Rubbers (pips-out) – mostly
defensive
 Penhold Grip - is the Asian-style grip of
holding the racket, where the head of the
racket is facing down and is held the way a
person holds a pen or pencil.

 Shakehand Grip - is so-named because the


racket is grasped as if one is performing a
handshake. it is sometimes referred to as the
"tennis" or "Western" grip
 40mm + Plastic Ball (White or Yellow)
 Forehand Drive
 Backhand Drive
 Forehand Push
 Backhand Push
 A forehand shot is essentially hitting the ball
with your hand’s most natural position. For
instance, a right-hander would hit the ball
from the right side of his body, while a left-
hander would hit from the left side. This
stroke generates little amount of topspin in
the ball
 A backhand shot is an offensive shot that
involves turning your arm slightly across your
body to hit the ball. This stroke creates a
small amount of topspin into the ball
 forehand push is the third basic table
tennis stroke to master and it's probably the
most difficult of the four. A push is more of a
defensive shot than the drive and the aim is
to play down the back and underneath the
ball to create some backspin
 The backhand push is a defensive stroke,
where you put backspin on the ball. The
main reason you use a backhand push is to
make it difficult for your opponent to attack
 Singles (1 VS 1)
 Doubles (2 VS 2)
 The service must start with the ball in an open
palm.
 The ball must be thrown vertically, at least 16 cm.
 The ball can’t be hidden to the opponent
 You have two serves before it is your opponent’s
turn to serve twice.
 At 10-10 it’s deuce. You get one serve each and
must win by two clear points.
A let is called if..
 An otherwise good serve touches the net.
 The receiver isn’t ready (and doesn’t try to hit the
ball).
 If play is disturbed by something outside of the
players’ control.
A point is lost if..
 The service is missed.
 The service is not returned.
 A shot goes into the net.
 A shot goes off the table without touching the
court.
 A player moves the table, touches the net or
touches the table with their free hand during play.