Straight Table tennis bat handles; Table Tennis Anatomic handle is shaped to fit perfectly in player’s palm. Anatomic Table tennis bat handle is recommended for larger hands. Table tennis Anatomic handles are relatively thick and allows a firm grip. Anatomic Table tennis handles have a bump in the center that fits the shape of player’s hand. Table Tennis Flared handle lies firmly in player’s palm, yet it is relatively flexible. Table tennis flared handles prevent the blade from slipping.
There are 6 main handles in table tennis equipment: Flared handle (FL): best for forehand ...
More Table Tennis Bat Handle Shapes images
Therefore, many table tennis racket brands have the same taper shape with a slightly rounded cross-section, making the grip give a comfortable feel to the player. Round Shape Type Another popular type of handle is the thin round shape with a more round cross-section.
The choice of handle shape comes down to personal preference, with generally a choice of Anatomic, Flared or Straight. I prefer the Anatomic shape, but you should use whatever feels most comfortable for you.
The most common handle shape, thinner at the top than the bottom. Anatomic; This shape is close to flared handles but has a bump in the center that fits the shape of your hand. Straight; Rounded; The ‘normal’ profile for straight handles. Square; Newer handle profile used by blades such as Butterfly’s Timo Boll ALC; Flat
There are the following handle types available for our table tennis blades: FL – classic flared, like Stiga Master or Alser. SQST – the squared straight, like Butterfly ST. RST – the rounded straight, like Avalox ST or Stiga ST. ELCON – the conical one, like the old Stiga Johansson or Erik Lindh. UTCAN – the anatomic, like the old Stiga Ulf Tickan Carlsson.
What does a correct table tennis grip look like? A correct shake-hands table tennis grip should have… Your index finger on the backhand rubber. Your thumb tucked in on the forehand side. The other three fingers loosely wrapped around the handle. Little to no gap between the top of the handle and your hand.
- Table tennis bat rubbers - plywood (no more than 9mm) - Small planks for your handle - Paper - Pen - Jigsaw - Sanding/grinding wheel - Sandpaper - Varnish - Some sort of flexible glue (like silicone) - Wood glue (PVA)