A player can be shown a direct red card in Association Football (called soccer in the United States) if he has committed a serious enough offense; e.g., a two-footed cleats up tackle or an intentional or flagrant foul on the opponent.Absolutely.Think of it this way. If a player has been abiding by the rules during play but at a given moment commits a major foul which, in the opinion of the referee, warrants the issuance of a red card, the player can get a red card and be sent off without having gotten a previous yellow card. Here's a "for instance" to illustrate the point. It's from an actual game. A player shoots on goal, but is a long way out, and the keeper has time to react, lunge wide and get both hands on the ball. The keeper pulls the ball to the chest with both hands and curls up because a striker, who was running full speed toward the keeper when the shot was taken, is three or four steps away. The striker, who had been playing fairly throughout the game to this point, inexplicably slides into the keeper, who is lying on the ground curled up in a ball. The keeper is injured. The referee, who was perfectly positioned to see the play, determines the striker had more than ample time to avoid the keeper, and, in fact should have veered off or jumped over that keeper. The referee immediately blows his whistle, runs to the spot and shows a red card to the striker, who is then sent off.
FIFA Laws of the Game
Law 12 - Fouls and Misconduct
A player, substitute or substituted player is sent off if he commits any of the following seven offenses:
A referee may change their mind about any call up until play has restarted. If, for example, the Assistant Referee has information for him that absolves the player a referee can rescind the card.
If the information comes after the restart, then the referee must include this extra information in his game report.
Only a misapplication of the Laws of the Game is protestable. Judgment calls by the referee are not.
Example 1: A player shoves an opponent during play. The referee determines that it rises to the level of Unsporting Behavior and cautions the player. This is not protestable because Unsporting Behavior is a cautionable offense and it is solely at the discretion of the referee what is unsporting.
Example 2: A player takes the field wearing no shinguards. The referee immediately cautions this player for improper equipment. This is protestable as a misapplication of the laws, because improper equipment is not one of the cautionable offenses! (Note: Refusing to fix the problem or failing to leave the field after being told would be cautionable)
5 yellow cards is a one game suspension
2 yellow cards
After 5 yellow cards player will be suspended for one game, after next five yellow cards (10) player will be suspended for 2 games and so on
Michael Owen has received 2 yellow cards in his professional career, he has never received a red card. His two yellow cards were both during international matches, he has never been booked in any domestic games.
you still can substitute
The cards used in soccer (2) were the yellow card (warning) or red (sent off).
Korea DPR received the least amount of yellow cards in the 2010 FIFA World Cup at 2.
Never for Man U , but once in an international against Norway. It was 2 yellow cards, leading to a red.
Ghana and Netherlands both have 12 yellow cards, the most for any single team. If your counting red cards, then Chile matches the 12 mark (11 yellow, 1 red). Uruguay has the highest with a total of 13 cards (11 yellow, 2 red).
108 cards as as follows:-76 numbered cards(four suits: blue, red, green, and yellow.)-8 skip cards(2 of every suit)-8 slap cards(2 of every suit)-8 draw 2 cards(2 of every suit)-4 wild cards-4 wild draw 4 cards
two yellow cards = one red card one red card = out of game