The dynamic lift due to spinning is called the Magnus effect.
Dynamic lift is defined as the normal force acting on a body by the virtue of its motion through a fluid. Aeroplane wings and spinning of the ball in the air are the examples of dynamic lift.
Magnus effect was first explained by Heinrich Gustav Magnus in the year 1853.
It was observed that when an object moved from right to left with a clockwise spin, the particles on the top got accelerated while the particles at the bottom slowed down. A turbulent space was created behind the ball. Therefore, the Magnus effect can be defined as the force exerted on either cylindrical or spherical object moving through the fluid in the direction which is at an angle to the axis of spin.