I see from your other post that your cat is only ten months old.
Cats aren't born with bite inhibition; they have to be taught it. When kittens play with other kittens, they teach each other how to play nicely. Your kitten can learn it from you too, though.
When Zephyr was little and would bite, I would tell him a firm "No!", then cross my arms and turn away from him for about thirty seconds. It didn't take him long to figure out that I would stop playing if he bit me, so if he wanted a playmate he had to be nice.
If your cat bites you and you give her attention as a result, you're actually reinforcing the lesson that biting gives her what she wants. You don't have to ignore her very long for her to get the message, but I don't recommend immediately giving her what she's looking for, either. You have to show her that she gets what she wants when she behaves, not for misbehaving.
It also may help to only play with your cat with toys, not with your hands and feet. Some cats have trouble figuring out when play biting is and isn't allowed if you ever let them get away with it, so it may be best to just put a stop to that in your play.
Your kitten isn't a bad cat, she just needs to be taught. If you're consistent with her, she should calm down soon.
I would also mention that for me and for a lot of cat people I've talked to, 9-10 months was a really tough age. Older kittens can be real pills. It's just a phase that they have to grow out of.