when no player or team has posession of the ball. loose balls can be from deflected passes that both offensive or defensive players can scrimage for (going after a 'loose ball')
A loose ball foul in the NBA (European rules may differ) is committed when NO player from either team has possession of the ball. It is NOT a foul committed on a player who does not have possession of the ball so long as some other player has possession. A loose ball foul is committed ONLY when NO player from either team has possession, which is evident from the name, "Loose ball." The concept is important because an offensive foul has different repercussions than a defensive foul, but a "loose ball foul" is neither a defensive or an offensive foul. If any other player other than the one fouled has the ball then the foul is either defensive or offensive.
When a defending player attempts a steal or a block and bats it away from the offending player, causing the ball to be out of possession, or 'loose'. Its pretty much when no player is holding the ball, but it is still in play.
Blocking foulCharging foul (also called offensive foul)Reach-in foulTechnical foul (only given out if the player is acting out of conduct)Loose-ball foul (also called "Over the back foul")
== == What tricks are you performing? How much do you jump? What level of cheerleading? How old are you? By just saying cheerleading leaves room for so many variables...
They can be broken up into 2 diffrent catagories, with many in both categories: Offensive: * Charge *Push *Illegal Screen *Hit/Hack *Over the Back *Holding *Technical Defensive: * Blocking *Push *Hold *Hit/Hack *Over the Back *Holding *Technical *Intentional *Flagrent In the NBA, there is a technical foul given to any defensive player whom stays in the lane area under the basket for more than three seconds without making any moves. Also in the NBA, there is a loose ball foul, which is given to any player whom "commits a foul upon the ball." (i.e.-kicking it, throwing it, etc.)
A sweeper is not a forward, a sweeper is a defensive player, located centre and behind the regular defensive line. Usually, their job is to pick up loose tasks on their end of the pitch, like an unmarked midfielder running through the centre.
>A player control foul is what uninformed people call a charge. In reality, a charge is similar >to a blocking foul. Actually, a player control foul is any foul that is committed by a player who is control of the ball. This is in contrast to three other types of fouls: A team control foul is a foul that is committed by a player whose team has the ball but who is not the team member in control of the ball. A loose ball foul is committed when neither team is in control of the ball. There is no term for the usual foul committed when the other team has control of the ball. A charge is the "rulebook" term for a pushing foul. It can be committed as a player control foul, a team control foul, a loose ball foul, or a "defensive" foul. The official should signal a player control foul (of any type, charging, tripping, or otherwise) with one hand behind the head and the other arm extended outward. A defensive charging foul is signaled by the official using a pushing motion. The reason for the distinction between player control, team control, loose ball, and defensive fouls is that when a team is over the foul limit, free throws are awarded for some types of fouls but not others. (I believe you shoot for any foul except player control, but this may differ by organization - HS, NCAA, NBA, etc.)
It is still considered to be in play, but not in possession.