The recommended heights for basketball goals are the same for male and female. For professional basketball all the way down to 6th grade the goal is 10-feet. For 5th grade, the goal should be placed at 9-feet. And for the 3rd and 4th grade(8 to 10 years-old) 8-foot rims. Lastly 6-foot rims for kindergarten, 1st, and 2nd grades.
The NBA 3-point line is 23.75 feet from the hoop, 22 feet in the corners. The FIBA 3-point line is 22.15 feet from the hoop, 21.65 feet in the corners. The WNBA uses the same 3-point line as FIBA...
The official height of a regulation basketball hoop is 10 feet, measured from the top edge of the rim to the floor. This rim height is used by the National Basketball Association, the Women's National Basketball Association, the National Collegiate Athletic Association, most high schools and Olympic basketball.
The professional NBA basketball is 29.5” | 74.9 cm in circumference with a diameter between 9.43”-9.51” | 24-24.2 cm. Basketballs have a pressure between 7.5-8.5 PSI and cannot exceed a weight of 22 ounces.
The standard height of an actual basketball hoop is 10 feet. Every basketball league and the professional game tends to follow this height as it has become the symbol or the standard value for basketball hoops.
Basketball Hoop Height for 4, 5, 6, and 7-year-old Kids. American Sport Education Program (ASEP) officially recommends that you start with a 6 to 7 feet tall basketball hoop. Our suggestion would be to stick with 6 feet. When they are this young, the rim height needs to allow them to gain control over the basketball and themselves.
A standard basketball net is 10 feet tall. This is the height used by professional and collegiate players. It's also the height recommended by the American Sports Education Program for kids in sixth grade and above. For younger kids ASEP recommends shorter nets. For kids in kindergarten, first grade and second grade it recommends a 6-foot rim.
The distance from the gym floor to the rim is 10 feet. This rim height is the same for Junior High, High School, NCAA, WNBA, FIBA, and the NBA. Some kids’ leagues will lower the hoop to 8 feet or 9 feet to acknowledge that younger kids have difficulty shooting at 10 feet high hoops.