The lines that mark a soccer field are touch lines, goal lines, the halfway line, the center circle, corner arcs, goal area lines, penalty area lines, and penalty arcs.
The goal lines are the shorter lines on the field and the goals are on them.
There are a number of lines on a soccer field. None of them are called boundary lines. The touch lines run up and down the length. They form the sides. The goal lines are across the ends of the field. The touch lines and goal lines define the field's perimeter or its boundary. And a ball that is in play must wholely cross one of these lines (either on the ground or in the air) to be considered out of play.
The lines are part of the soccer field when the ball is in play. We know that the Laws of the Game require that a ball cross wholly over the touch line to be in touch (out of play), or wholly over the goal line within the goal to be a goal (fouls or other infractions of the Laws of the Game aside).
They are called touch lines. They are longer than the goal lines, which have goals on them.
The touch lines must be longer than the goal lines.
The boundary lines at the ends of the field are "goal lines" or "end lines". The long boundary lines at the sides of the field are "touch lines" or "side lines". In FIFA Laws of the Game, Law 1 describes the field of play in more detail.
In order for the ball to be out of play the whole of the ball has to cross the whole of the line therefore technically the lines are part of the field of play.
Soccer goal posts must not be more than 5 in (12 cm) and must be the same as the width of the lines on the field.
When it completely exits the field across a goal line or touch line.
No. Soccer fields only have the lines where the field ends and the boxes close to the goal keepers and a circle when the 1st half and 2nd half starts .
There is no field goal in Association Football (soccer), that exists only on American football.