- Floorball, "a type of floor hockey, is an indoor team sport which was developed in the 1970s in Sweden.
Floorball is most popular in areas where the sport has developed the longest,
such as the Czech Republic,Denmark, Estonia, Finland, Latvia, Norway, Sweden, and Switzerland.
The game is played indoors on a wooden or rubber mat floor or just a basketball court, making it a year-round sport at amateur and professional levels.
There are professional leagues, such as Finland's Salibandyliiga and Sweden's Svenska Superligan..."
- Kin-Ball, "is a team sport created in Quebec, Canada in 1986 by Mario Demers, a physical education professor, in which the main distinctive characteristics are the big size of the ball (about 1.5 meters of diameter) and that the matches are played between three teams at the same time instead of traditional one-vs-one like the most of the team games.
The International Kin-Ball Federation counts 3.8 million participants,
primarily from Canada, the U.S., Japan, Belgium, France, Switzerland, Spain, Germany, Denmark and Malaysia..."
- SPEED BADMINTON:
- Speed badminton "is a racket game which is often associated with the brand speedminton because of their historical relation.
The sport combines elements from different sports like badminton, squash and tennis.
Today, Speed Badminton is played all around the world.
There is no net in between and no prescribed playground, so it can be executed on tennis courts, streets, beaches, fields or gyms.
The court consists of two squares of 5.50 m (18 ft) length.
They are fixed opposite to each other at a distance of 12.8 m (42 ft).
Currently, there are tournaments all over the world which are organized in a growing number of clubs.
In some countries, associations are already established, for example the German Speed Badminton Association (DSBV) and the Swiss Speed Badminton (SSB). On August 25, 2011 the international Speed Badminton Organization (ISBO) was founded in Berlin..."
- Tchoukball ( /tʃuːkbɔːl/ ) "is an indoor team sport developed in the 1970s by Swiss biologist Hermann Brandt.
The sport is usually played on an indoor court measuring 27 metres by 16 metres.
At each end there is a 'frame' (a device similar to a trampoline off which the ball bounces) which measures one square metre and a semicircular D-shaped forbidden zone measuring three metres in radius.
Each team can score on both ends on the field, and comprises twelve players, of which seven may be on the court at any one time.
In order to score a point, the ball must be thrown by an attacking player, hit the frame and bounce outside the 'D' without being caught by the defending team.
Physical contact is prohibited, and defenders may not attempt to intercept the attacking team's passes.
Players may take three steps with the ball, hold the ball for a maximum of three seconds, and teams may not pass the ball more than three times before shooting at the frame.
Tchoukball has become an international sport..."
- Ultimate "is a limited-contact team field sport played with a flying disc.
Points are scored by passing the disc to a teammate in the opposing end zone.
Other basic rules are that players must not take steps while holding the disc (maintain a pivot), and interceptions and incomplete passes are turnovers.
At peak play there is a higher cooperation within the striving competition.
Rain, wind, or occasionally other adversities can make for a testing match, with rapid turnovers, heightening the pressure of play.
A prominent feature of the modern game is the "lay out," a horizontal dive to catch or block the disc...."