No...he becomes ineligible whereas a Defensive player can go out of bounds and come back in.
No. Once a player on the kicking or receiving team steps out of bounds, he is ineligible for the remainder of the play.
Edit category This is not a basketball question. Punting is football related.
They are considered the "return team" like on a kick off.
Never . No one can go out of bounds and be the first one to touch the ball.
According to the rules in the NFL yes they can.
I have the same question as in last nights Vikings Packers game that is exactly what happened and there was no flag. I thought there should have been. Now I don't know. The result of that play was a tipped ball for an interception.
yes u still get the point b/c the ball was out causeing the ball to be dead and u get the point if the oppising player hit the ball out of bounds on a RETURN if the opposing player served it and it was out they get 1 more do over and if it is out again u get the point whether u hit it back or not b/c once its out its dead
Only if he is forced out. If the gunner voluntarily runs out of bounds to avoid blockers on the return team, and then runs back in bounds to make the tackle, it is a penalty.
A missed serve (out of bounds) When the other team does not return the ball No return after 3 hits
Hey! Good question.....we are playing volleyball in gym right now so I know this one-it's good review :) -A Volleyball is out of bounds when it touches the out of bounds line -It is out of bounds if it doesn't make it over the net on a return or if it doesn't make it over the net on a serve.
Yes. the other team can hit it out of bounds or you can hit it over and they cant return it
DB Herb Adderley of the Green Bay Packers on a 60 yard interception return in the 4th quarter of Super Bowl II.
No, it is not a ground rule double. If an offensive player other than the batter kicks a batted fair ball out of play, he is out for interference, the ball is dead, the batter is awarded first base, and all runners return to the base they occupied at the time of the pitch. Note: the umpire may also call the batter out, at the umpire's discretion. If the batter kicks a batted fair ball out of play, he is out for interference, the ball is dead, and all runners return to the base they occupied at the time of the pitch. If any offensive player kicks a batted foul ball out of play, the ball is dead, and it is up to the umpire's discretion as to whether the ball is foul or whether the player or batter is out for interference and which bases the runners and batter are awarded. If a defensive player kicks a pitched ball out of play, the ball is dead, and all runners, including the batter if the pitch was ball four, are awarded one or two bases from the base they occupied at the time the ball was kicked (see MLB rule 7.05 for whether one or two bases). If a defensive player kicks a batted foul ball out of play, it is a foul ball. If a defensive player kicks a batted fair ball out of play, the batter is awarded second base, and all runners are awarded two bases from the base they occupied at the time of the pitch. If a defensive player kicks a ball out of play which has already been touched by another defensive player, all runners including the batter advance two bases from the base they occupied at the time the ball was kicked.
Quarterback The player who receives the ball from the center at the start of each play before either handing it to the running back, throwing it to a receiver, or running with it himself. The quarterback is usually the player in charge of running the offense on the field. He is also the guy that usually informs the offense of the play while in the huddle. Halfback An offensive player who lines up in the backfield and generally is responsible for carrying the ball on run plays. A running back's primary role is to run with the football, he is also used as a receiver at times. Fullback An offensive player who lines up in the offensive backfield and generally is responsible for run-blocking for the halfback and pass-blocking for the quarterback. Fullbacks are usually bigger than halfbacks, and also serve as short-yardage runners. Wide Receiver An offensive player who lines up on or near the line of scrimmage, but split to the outside. His primary job is to catch passes from the quarterback. Tight End An offensive player who serves as a receiver and also a blocker. The tight end lines up beside the offensive tackle either to the right or to the left of the quarterback. Offensive Tackle A member of the offensive line. There are two tackles on every play, and they line up on the outside of the offensive guards. Offensive Guard A member of the offensive line. There are two guards on every play, and they line up on either side of the offensive center. Center The offensive lineman who hikes (or snaps) the ball to the quarterback at the start of each play. The center lines up in the middle of the offensive line, between the offensive guards. Defensive End A defensive player who lines up at the end of the defensive line. The job of the defensive end is to contain the running back on running plays to the outside, and rush the quarterback on passing plays. Defensive Tackle A defensive player who lines up on the interior of the defensive line. The duties of a defensive tackle include stopping the running back on running plays, getting pressure up the middle on passing plays, and occupying blockers so the linebackers can roam free. Nose Tackle The defensive player who lines up directly across from the center. Also known as:the nose guard, the primary responsibilities of the nose tackle are to stop the run and occupy the offensive lineman to keep them from blocking the linebackers. Linebacker A defensive player who lines up behind the defensive linemen and in front of the defensive backfield. The linebackers are a team's second line of defense. Each team has two outside linebackers. In a 4-3 defense, teams have one inside linebacker, usually referred to as a middle linebacker. In a 3-4 defense teams have two inside linebackers. Cornerback A defensive back who generally lines up on the outside of the formation and is usually assigned to cover a wide receiver. Safety A defensive back who lines up in the secondary between, but generally deeper than the cornerbacks. His primary duties include helping the cornerbacks in pass coverage. Gunner The members of the special teams who specialize in racing downfield to tackle the kick or punt returner. The gunners usually line up on the outside of the offensive line and are often double teamed by blockers. Holder The player who catches the snap from the center and places it down for the placekicker to attempt to kick it through the uprights of the goalpost. On an attempted field goal, the holder must catch the ball and put it into a good kicking position, ideally with the laces facing away from the kicker. Kick Returner A kick returner is the player that catches kickoffs and attempts to return them in the opposite direction. Sponsored Links He is usually one of the faster players on the team, often a reserve wide receiver. Long Snapper The center position as it would be played on offense, but this player specializes in making longer snaps for punts and field goal attempts. A long-snapper generally has to snap the ball seven-to-eight yards behind him with the accuracy that allows the holder or punter to handle the ball cleanly. Placekicker The player who kicks the ball on kickoffs, extra point attempts, and field goal attempts. A placekicker either kicks the ball while it's being held by a teammate or kicks it off a tee. Punter The player who stands behind the line of scrimmage, catches the long snap from the center, and then kicks the ball after dropping it toward his foot. The punter generally comes in on fourth down to punt the ball to the other team with the idea of driving the other team as far back as possible before they take possession of the ball. Punt Returner The job of a punt returner is to catch the ball after it has been punted and run it back toward the punting team's end zone.
No. This would be considered a special teams TD similar to a kickoff return for a TD or punt return for a TD.
If the player is out of bounds of his own volition (he runs out without being pushed and wasn't the ball carrier who just fumbled next to the sideline), he can return immediately to the sideline and participate. If the player DOES go out on his own accord, though, and tries to get the fumble, he is illegally participating in the play. If he gets possession, he is illegally touching the ball (both are live ball fouls, so only one would be assessed to the team).
Player who hit "ob" is hitting 3 from the tee. If lose your ball on the tee shot you must return to the tee and re-tee hitting your 3rd shot.
This player is called the LIBERO. He/she is generally the strongest defensive player on the team and can be substituted unlimited times. The libero is limited to playing the back row and can not hit the ball when it is above the net. When the libero leaves the court, the player that he/she replaced must return.
Defensive end Aaron Smith will be ready for the start of the 2010 season.
As long as they are cleared to play if injured they can return
The diamond icon in Madden '08 is actually the letter "X" with three arrows. While it does look like a diamond formation, the icon simply means a return specialty. This can include special team kicking returns, or an offensive or defensive maneuver.
The NFL was founded in 1920 but the name of the first player to return an interception for a touchdown is not listed.
No. Once a player is substituted for, they may not reenter.