46 Replies to “How To Third Ball Attack Instead Of Pushing – Table Tennis University”

  1. If you're serious about becoming a top table tennis player, you need to check out Coach Tao Li's complete TTU online video training course. Enroll TODAY at… http://tinyurl.com/TableTennisUniversity

  2. yep that's a goo advice. My coach told this too.
    this is not good with very good opponents because, on this video the helper is just not playing, he's justing gently pushing back the serve with a Sllloooow return.In those conditions, of course, it's easy to attack. but with a fast return you don't know where it goes……

  3. Interesting…am gonna try this. Specifically, when you use the Pendulum serve that pushes the ball towards your backhand.

  4. thanks coach for the tip, im a long pips player, usually my serve return are on my deep backhand side. your tip got me an idea where to stand after serve and i have to develop a strong pivot footwork to cover the rest of table. more power

  5. I serve with reverse pendulum because the spin of the ball wil react with the rubber and the ball goes every time to my forehand side and I can loop kill directly

  6. Hello Coach Li, first off thank you so much for these videos, I learned a lot already from just watching two! If I can give some suggestions, it would be helpful for you to separate the videos into playlists with beginner/intermediate/advanced so people who are starting out can learn the fundamentals before moving on.

  7. If the ball goes to your backhand side. And no more time to adjust for your forehand. Like how mostly Zhang Jike, Ma Long does. They use backhand. Deep strong backhand to lift the ball up the table and the rally goes on. πŸ™‚

  8. No…just look how the Chinese does after they served.Β  They prepare for the backhand return of their opponent. And if there is enough time to move for the forehand loop. They does. Chinese never leave any side of the table unguarded. Together with their super fast footwork. They can achieve strong forehand. Like Zhang Jike does. Just look at the muscles of his legs. Hahaha. Jaw-dropping footwork!!!

  9. My father did the same thing, the point is to take any and every chance to gain the advantage over your opponent and to expect that the opponent will expect it and/or your opponent will do better. Just watch the ball, where the opponent is positioned, where you think he will try to position himself, etc. If a ball comes straight to you and you can move yourself to attack the ball, do it, youd be an idiot not to, and dont give your opponent that opportunity if you can do anything else that can succeed as much or better–in other words, that would be a stupid mistake

  10. Bought all the dvd's and used the service mastery one the most.
    Maybe the English of the coach could have been worked one, but overall these are VERY good for beginners and seasoned playersΒ 

  11. . . . sometimes happens to me ! Could maybe try practising brushing the ball lightly to develop greater spin in your attack – I find good spin is more useful than more power. Also try heavy top-spin into the opponent's body (and/or their cross-over point). If it keeps coming back high, I eventually try a chop/smash, which is a shot I improvise and works quite well mostly.
    K. (Level 2 Coach)

  12. His English is good enough, but he might not express himself as well as he would with his mother tongue? Xie Xie TTM

  13. These videos are only for beginners! If I am the opponent, I will loop if you serve long and push short if you serve short underspin.

  14. If your serves are being attacked we suggest working on your serves. The first step to executing planned attacks is having a variety of effective, deceptive serves.

  15. But if your partner had attacked your ball on the end of the forehand you wont dream of bringing it back on the table

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