New answers tagged

-2

It can be answered by a single name Robert Lewandowski . He is the man behind of it


-1

No, it won't be offside. A attacking team can go on if the ball is taking from the defenders even though they are in offside. So the deflected ball by touching the defenders of the opponents can be taken and carry on by the attackers.


-3

If waisting time in football was a real concern, then change the time to 30 or 35 minute halves where the clock stops every time the whistle blows or the ball goes out of play like in most professional sports. Set a 6 or 10 second clock that counts down from when the referee whistles to resume play. Like the shot clock in basketball. Football has become a ...


4

No - There is no time limit specified in the laws of the game in regards to how quickly a player must leave the field when being substituted. Law 3 The Players ... 3. Substitution procedure the player being substituted: ... must leave by the nearest point on the boundary line unless the referee indicates that the player may leave directly and ...


1

No. There is no specific time requirement. The only requirements of the player leaving the field are that they do so by the nearest point on the boundary line (unless the referee directs otherwise) and go immediately to the technical area or the dressing room. A player (or substitute, or substituted player) may be cautioned for delaying the restart of play....


6

The relevant rules are in 2019/2020 UEFA Champions League Regulations: Article 23 Confirmation of fixtures and automatic reversals 23.01 The venues, dates (in accordance with the calendar in Annex C) and kick-off times for all qualifying matches except those in the preliminary round are fixed by the home clubs and must be confirmed to the UEFA ...


4

No. Advantage should not be played for an offence which will result in a red card, regardless of what the reason for that red card is, unless there is an immediate goalscoring opportunity for the opponent of the offending player. See Law 12, part 3 of the IFAB Law Of The Game. Emphasis is added. Advantage should not be applied in situations involving ...


0

Yes, sometimes referee could let the advantage and the game continue. After the next stoppage (and for a consequent fault only), the referee gives second yellow card without whistling the fault that caused the yellow. Example in this video at 2 min 18


0

In the case of Lokomotiv Moscow, this is due to time zones. Moscow is two hours ahead of Western Europe, so assuming those kick-off times are UTC, the match would actually have kicked off at 19:55 Moscow time. If it kicked off at 20:00 UTC, it would start at 22:00 Moscow time and finish at about midnight, and that's impractical for the spectators who are ...


1

The referee could going back but only after a shortest time after foul is committed. It's not an official rule. It's left to the discretion of the referee


1

Essentialy for TV programming grid In winter for east european countries like Russia, they play earlier so that the temperatures are not too low


0

When advantage is played, there is no "going back" to the first offence. If a subsequent offence occurs, either that second offence is penalised as appropriate or it is again met with advantage.


8

A well documented occasion happened during the Dutch national championship in 2015, Utrecht versus Ajax. Edouard Duplan, Utrecht's forward, had an injury and left the field for medical attention. Meanwhile, the coach replaced him with Tommy Oar. However, Duplan recovered and stepped into the field again without realising that Oar had already replaced him. ...


3

This HowTheyPlay article lists the number of straight red cards, and red cards after two yellows, for each Premier League season between 2009-10 and 2018-19. Season | 2 Yellows | Straight Reds | Total -------------------------------------------- 2009/10 | 27 | 30 | 57 2010/11 | 18 | 38 | 56 2011/12 | 21 | ...


2

Yes he can, but only until the ball next goes out of play. According to IFAB Laws of the Game 2019/20 Law 04 Page 58 A player whose footwear or shinguard is lost accidentally must replace it as soon as possible and no later than when the ball next goes out of play; if before doing so the player plays the ball and/or scores a goal, the goal is ...


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