Unfortunately, no. It is the home team's responsibility to have 36 footballs, 24 for indoor games, ready to be checked by the head referee, with a pressure gauge, two hours prior to the game. Those balls must meet the NFL's requirements or they will not be used. Also, twelve new footballs, sealed in a special box and shipped by the manufacturer, will be opened in the officials' locker room two hours prior to the starting time of the game. These balls are to be specially marked with the letter "k" and used exclusively for the kicking game.
Does that help?
Years ago, I was told each NFL home team must have 24 footballs on hand for the game.
The Host Team and the visiting team each provides 12 balls per game. The balls are inspected before the game to ensure that they meet specifications. Of course each team also has many "non-game" practice balls on hand.
The visiting team bats first in a softball game.
It means that neither team can score over seven runs (points) more than the opposing team. This is an example of a "Slaughter Rule." For the Visiting Team: If the Visiting Team scores 7 runs more than the Home Team's current score, their half-inning is over and they must take the field. The inning is treated as a final inning unless the Home Team can produce a run to shorten the spread. If the Home Team cannot score a run during their turn at bat, the game is called and the Visiting Team wins. For the Home Team: If the Home Team scores 7 runs more than the Visiting Team's current score, the game is called and the Home Team wins. The inning is treated as the final inning and the Visiting Team does not get an opportunity to rally.
If that's the case, then the odds of the visiting team of winning is 1 to 3.
The away or visiting team comes up to bat first in a baseball game. The home team always bats in the bottom of the inning.
Yes, it is.