No. A player can never be in an offside position while on their own half.
A player could be in an offside position in the opponent's half at the time of the touch, run back to their own half to collect it, and be guilty of an offside offense. The officials would wait and see what the player did once they were determined to be in an offside state.
Yes, providing he is in the opposing team's half.
A player on their own half of the field cannot be in an offside position, and therefore, cannot be called offside. However, this determination is made at the moment the ball was last played by a teammate. This means that a teammate can pass the ball forward, and a player who is in an offside position can cross back to their own half and collect the ball, and will be called offside. The location of the restart will be the player's position when the teammate played the ball, i.e. on the other half of the field. This is known as an "over and back" offside call. This type of call is fairly uncommon, particularly near midfield, but it can and does happen, especially at youth levels.
You cannot be in an offside position in your own half.
In the tackle scenarion. When a ruck, maul, scrum or lineout forms, a player who is offside and is retiring as required by Law remains offside even when the opposing team wins possession and the ruck, maul, scrum or lineout has ended. The player is put onside by retiring behind the applicable offside line. No other action of the offside player and no action of that player's team mates can put the offside player onside. If the player remains offside the player can be put onside only by the action of the opposing team. There are two such actions: An Opponent runs 5 metres with ball. When an opponent carrying the ball has run 5 metres, the offside player is put onside. An offside player is not put onside when an opponent passes the ball. Even if the opponents pass the ball several times, their action does not put the offside player onside. An Opponent kicks. When an opponent kicks the ball, the offside player is put onside. Related links will take you to the IRB rules covering the range of offside and on side regulations
If the player receiving the ball is behind, or level with, the penultimate (second from last) defender when the ball is played, there is no offside. If the player receiving the ball is behind, or level with, the ball at the moment is is played, there is also no offside infraction. But, if the player receiving the ball is ahead of both the ball and the penultimate defender, and is not on his own half of the field, then the offside infraction must be enforced.
A player is in an offside position when they are on the opponent's half of the field and closer to the opponent's goal line than both the 2nd last opponent and the ball. If is not necessarily an offense to be in an offside position.
Yes a player can be substituted at half time, as the ball is not in play.
There are two parts of the offside rule (Law 11 of the Laws of the Game): the position and the infraction. Specifically, a player in an offside position is not necessarily automatically guilty of the offside infraction.A player is in an offside position if, at the time the ball was last played by a teammate, he (or she) is nearer to the opponent's goal line than the ball and the second-last opponent (including the goalkeeper), and is not in his own half of the field (all it takes is a toe touching the halfway line to be "in his own half"). A player is not "nearer to the opponent's goal line" than any defender with whom he is even or level. Also, the goal line stretches from corner flag to corner flag, not just the mouth of the goal.It is not an infraction to be in an offside position. It becomes an infraction if and only if the player becomes involved in play by playing the ball, interfering with an opponent (such as by chasing the ball or blocking the goalkeeper's view of the play), or gaining an advantage by being in that position (such as playing a rebound from the goalpost).If a player is in an offside position AND becomes involved in the play as described above, he is guilty of the offside infraction.
He is generally the player who runs the football on a run play
In soccer, an attacking player is offside if he or she is in an offside position at the moment his or her teammate plays the ball, and becomes involved in the play. A player is in an offside position if he or she is ahead of the ball and ahead of the penultimate defender. Note that a player cannot be in an offside position on his or her own half of the field, or if he or she is level with the penultimate defender (usually the goalkeeper and one defender, but can be any two members of the defending team) or with the ball. Note that it is not an offense to be in an offside position. To become involved with the play and be called for offside, a player must become involved with the play by playing (touching) the ball, interfering with an opponent, or by otherwise gaining an advantage from being in that position. A player cannot be called offside if he or she receives the ball directly from a throw-in, corner kick, goal kick, or kick-off, nor from a deliberate play by a member of the opposing team (this last bit is the result of a revision effective in 2013, but has nearly always been enforced this way). The reason that these exclusions exist is because the Laws were not written to accommodate tactical errors by the opposing team., and players are expected to be ready for these restarts. In the event of an infraction, play is stopped and restarted with an indirect free kick for the defending team at the location of the offside player at the moment that his or her teammate played the ball (not where he or she became involved with play).
An indirect free kick is awarded to the other team. Indirect meaning that they cannot shoot at goal. things you should note:player cannot be offside if in his or her own half,cannot be offside if he or she receives the ball directly eg from a corner, offside free kick not awarded if player is not affecting play, e.g lying injured
A typical football pitch is about 110 yards by about 70 yards (the rules allow some flexibility in the size) so that a pitch covers about one and a half acres of field or, including the immediately surrounding land that goes with it, the football pitch takes up about 2 acres
Offside is a very difficult rule in rugby union as it is changing constantly in play and both sets of players (Team in possession and the team defending) can be offside. To make it easier, i will use examples (during which Team 1 will always be in possession and Team 2 will be defending). Also, during all of this, the player is only offside if the player is active (ie. interfering in any way with any player or the ball) 1st, a player from team1 is offside is he is in front of the ball. The only exception to this rule is if the team1 kicks the ball and that player retreats. If he procedes to chase the ball he is offside. As soon as the kicker is in front of him, he is back onside. A player from team2 cannot be offside if the ball is in open play. 2nd, If a ruck or maul forms or it is a scrum, a player from team2 is offside is he is further forward that than the ruck, maul or scrum. A player from team 1 is offside is he is further forward that the ball (but only if he is not part of the ruck, maul or scrum). 3rd In the case of a throw-in, an imaginary line goes across the pitch from where the throw is taken from. All players in the line out must be 1m away from that line, on there own side and cannot cross that line until one team has the ball secured (a lineout usually has 7 players per team and that includes the scrum half who stands just beside the line out to receive the ball if whoever catches the ball decides to pass the ball out of the lineout). Any player who is not part of the lineout must be 10 metres away and cannot interfere with play until the ball has been secured and has passed out of the lineout. Finally, an execption to a player on team1 if the ball is kicked from a restart. If the player is in front of the kicker but still inside the deadball area, when the ball is kicked, then he is still onside.
You are in an "off-side position" if you are: 1. On on the opposing team's half of the field and... 2. Neither one of these things is between you and the opposing team's goal: (1) two opposing players (one is normally the goalkeeper) or (2) the ball.However.....being in an off-side position does not make you off-side (and therefore the referee will not call an off-side penalty on you) until you are involved in an active play. A very good explanation of the concepts of off-side position and off-side can be found here: http://www.soccerhelp.com/Soccer_Tips_Dictionary_Terms_O.shtml#offside_rule_detailed That site also includes a good explanation of the exceptions to the off-side rule and since I cannot come up with better wording, here is a direct quote from the site: "Special Cases Where Offside Is Not Called: A player is not offside if he receives the ball directly from a goal kick, throw-in or corner kick, even if he is in an offside position; however, once touched, the offside rule starts and if it is then played to a player in an "offside position", offside may be called. (Note that the offside rule does apply on "free kicks"). A player is also not offside if he passes the ball backward, even if doing so leaves him in an "offside position". However, if he is in an offside position & the ball is played back to him (e.g., a wall pass), then he can be called offside." == == == == Previous answers.....There must be a defender between the attacking player and the goal keeper when the attacking player recieves the ball, otherwise he/she is offside There must be a defender between the attacking player and the goal keeper when the attacking player recieves the ball, otherwise he/she is offside no there must be two players (one of whom is normally the goalkeeper) between the attacker and the goal line WHEN THE BALL IS PLAYED, and if the attacker is in the opponent's half of the field
No. Merely returning to an onside position is not enough. Once a player is determined to be offside two things must happen to fix it: 1. That player must get back to an onside position ...and... 2. a team-mate must touch the ball, an opponent must control the ball, or the ball must leave play.
one it's football field, 12 a half
Ok, in football the referee will toss a coin and then ask a player if he wants to kick off with possession first half or second half.
Roughly a tennis court :}
If the defender is on the opponent's half of the field and is closer to the opponent's goal line than both the 2nd last opponent and the ball, then they are in an offside position and can be called for offside.
Yes any player can eat and drink during the half time break
Id say , nothing lol