German translation of 'deuce'. [djuːs] noun. 1. (Cards) Zwei f. 2. (Tennis) Einstand m. after ten deuces nachdem es zehnmal Einstand gegeben hatte. to be at deuce den Einstand erreicht haben.
In tennis, deuce refers to a tie score of 40 where either player needs to win by two points for the game to conclude. For context, let’s take a quick look at the basic scoring system in a game. As you can see, love equals zero, 15 equals one point, 30 equals two points, and 40 equals three points.
When the game of tennis reaches the score of “deuce” that means “40-all”, you just have to win 2 successive points to win the game and 2 consecutive games to win that set. If you are a server and you win the first point after deuce, then your score is called as “ad in” or “Advantage in”. And if you win one more point after “ad ...
deuce.  n. a (Cards) Zwei f. b (Tennis) Einstand m. after ten deuces nachdem es zehnmal Einstand gegeben hatte. to be at deuce den Einstand erreicht haben. Translation English - German Collins Dictionary. deuce  n. dated inf Teufel m.
In their post on tennis vocabulary, Glossophilia note that many believe the term deuce comes from 'à deux le jeu', a French expression that could either mean that both players have the same score and an equal chance of winning the game or that both players need two consecutive points to win the game. In Spanish they either use 'deuce', 'cuarenta iguales', literally 'forty equal', or 'iguales', while in German deuce is translated as 'Einstand'.
Deuce points refer to any instance of the game where tennis players have accumulated a score of 40 simultaneously. The moment players have similar scores (either at 15-15 or 30-30), it’s known as “all,” but when both players accumulate a total of 40, it is a “deuce.”. It is played on the right side of the tennis court, called the ...
The court cards show the usual Württemberg pattern, but the Deuces have a special design: on the Deuce of Acorns is the Bavarian coat-of-arms, and on the Deuce of Leaves that from Württemberg, the Deuce of Hearts shows the Imperial German eagle, and the Deuce of Bells the coat-of-arms of Baden.
Deuce (so called when the score reaches 40-40 in tennis) is also thought to come from the French. It could derive from the word deus, Old French for two or from à deux de jeu (meaning two points from the end of the game). Let (when a ball hits the net when it’s being served) could have got its name because the umpire “lets” you try again.
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