Yes. distance marker posts may be removed if impeding your swing or the direction of your shot.
The goal posts provide a visual marker for the goal line. The goal line is the point at which a team scores by sending the ball or puck etc. over it.
An ambiguous question. Posts of the same goal or posts from opposite goals?
About 6.1 meters.
There is no set distance between lamp posts, so it varies by road. The highway code states that when streetlights are present, the speed limit is 30 mph unless signed differently.
(*)The distance between the two goal posts is 5.6 metres. (*)The crossbar is placed between the two goal posts so that its top edge is 3.0 metres from the ground. (*)The minimum height of the goal posts is 3.4 metres. (*)When padding is attached to the goal posts the distance from the goal line to the external edge of the padding must not exceed 300mm
From the International Rugby Board's website... 1.4 DIMENSIONS FOR GOAL POSTS AND CROSSBAR(a) The distance between the two goal posts is 5.6 metres.(b) The crossbar is placed between the two goal posts so that its top edge is 3.0 metres from the ground.(c) The minimum height of the goal posts is 3.4 metres.(d) When padding is attached to the goal posts the distance from the goal line to the external edge of the padding must not exceed 300mm.
Soccer goal posts are 8 yards apart. Someone else care to document distance between American football posts?
No, the word 'distance' is a noun, a verb, and an adjective. Example uses:Noun: The distance between the posts is four feet.Verb: You can distance yourself from the other candidates.Adjective: As a distance runner, he trains at least ten miles per day.The pronoun used for the noun 'distance' is 'it', for example:The distance is over a hundred miles but it is shortened by taking the ferry accross the lake.
The distance between the goal posts is officially 7 yards; so that is 21 feet. In metric that is 6.4 metres. The width of the goal posts themselves is not official, so this might vary; but the rule states that at lest the bottom 2 metres of each post must be padded as protection. In some grounds, the base of the posts can be even 8 or 9 inches thick due to the padding.
That depends upon the braking ability of the car, the condition of the tyres and road surface. Also the alertness of the driver will have some effect. If you are referring to the emergency stopping distance as suggested by the UK Government in The Highway Code publication (which has not been updated for modern cars) for a dry road and a car with good brakes and tyres, then the stopping distance is 20ft for the thinking distance plus an actual stopping distance of 20ft making a total of 40ft. The table of stopping distances is given by: d = speed + speed2 ÷ 20 where the distance d is in feet and speed is in mph. At 70mph this equates to 315 feet ~= 96m which is almost 100 metres - the distance between marker posts along the side of a motorway!