Amateur Tennis-Hard Court-Roger vs Vance (Match 1)-Vancouver BC
http://www.vancesova.com Amateur tennis on hard court is fun to play and to watch too. Funny moves, misses and hits intended and unintended are entertaining. The match of Roger versus Vance in
Vancouver BC is their first recorded mutual amateur tennis game.
Both players play for fun and exercise in the first place as most amateur players do but that is not to say that winning is not important to them.They play hard to win.
That is the only way they can improve. Both Roger and Vance enjoy the game of tennis a lot.
The amateur tennis they show in this video has all the ups and downs that can be found in professional tennis matches but at a much lower level and with more downs than ups.
The lower level of play is, however, plentifully compensated for by a lot more comic moments than when the pros play.
Similar level of tennis skills often means a tight match in which the winner of the set may need to be decided by playing a tiebreak or a tiebreaker. This is what happened in this game.
Roger and Vance play a tiebreak in this video at the end of the set.
But what are the rules of playing a tiebreak or a tiebreaker?
Roger and Vance weren't sure. Are you? Watch the video to see what they agreed on. Vance thinks they did it right, Roger doesn't.
Vance promises to find out and to post it here in the video description.
The tiebreak rules in a nutshell:
The player who would be serving after 6--6 serves first in the tiebreak. After the first point, the serve changes to the opponent. Each player then serves two consecutive points for the remainder of
the tiebreak.(Roger and Vance have done this correctly).
After every six points, the players switch ends of the court. (Roger and Vance didn't do this).
An alternative tiebreak system is sometimes used by the United States Tennis Association.
The end changes take place after the first point and then after every four points. This lets the servers of doubles teams continue serving from the same end of the court as during the set. (Roger and
Vance didn't know this and didn't change sides during the tiebreak at all).
It's important to know that the tiebreak is not compulsory in any set. The actual formatting of sets and tiebreaks is up to the tournament director in tournaments.
Most importantly, in private matches it depends on the players agreement before they begin the match. (Considering the last sentence, Roger and Vance did everything correctly).
Enjoy the game of tennis.
How to Get into Division 1 Football | Football Recruiting
Watch more College Football Recruiting videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/505254-What-Are-the-Best-Football-Colleges-Football-Recruiting
Learn how to get into Division 1 football (D1 football) in this college football recruiting video from Howcast with coach Randy Taylor.
Guys, to be a division one football player takes a lot, okay? There's not many of them, right? Almost all, like 80 percent, of the opportunities to play college football are not at the D1 level.
There's about 120, right, D1 schools. Over 800 total.
So understand, that you first of all, have to know, can you play at that level? Do I have the measurables? Am I fast enough, quick enough, explosive enough? You know, those camp combine numbers that
you get? That's important to college coaches. Can you run? Are you tall enough to play the position? You know, it's hard for a D1 coach to take a 5'10" quarterback or a
5'11" quarterback. It's been done, but it's rare, okay? You have to be a rare athlete to do that.
Understand what it takes to be a division one player and then pursue the opportunity. Get your information online, get a great video together, and get it to the college coaches, not this program, not
to the office, not the football office. To the coach that recruits your area, right? Division one coaches recruits by area. Or, if it's out of the area, by their position, or there's going
to be a recruiting coordinator, right? Or a recruiting assistant. Know who you're sending that information to once you know that you can play.
Get on their radar and start early, guys. Start in eight grade, ninth grade. Get your information to that D1 college coach so they can track you. You know, as a D1 coach, we wanted to be first to send
you a questionnaire, we wanted to be first to offer you, to send you a hand written note, to give you a phone call. D1 coaches are working hard to be the first at everything for you or with you in the
Get your information in early, be one of those guys that they're rushing to be first to call, write, and offer.