A caution, by showing a yellow card, or a send off, by showing a red card.
Yellow as a warning, red to be sent off.
Yes, you can. The referee's authority extends until he has left the field and the immediate environment of the field. They will show a card in this instance. Even then after that, the referee may include information in his report that the league authorities may act on just as if it were misconduct. e.g. confronting a referee in the parking lot. The referee just wouldn't bother showing a card.
Cards are only shown for misconduct. A foul can also be misconduct, but does not have to be.
The question is ambiguous. A penalty kick has a specific meaning in soccer. It is given when there is a direct free kick offense within the offender's own penalty area. It may or may not accompany misconduct; a caution or send off. So, technically, there is no limit to the number of penalty kicks that could be awarded in a single soccer match. Although a referee would certainly start sanctioning for misconduct if there were such a pattern of fouls occurring.
There are no cards......
5 structures can be: the soccer net the referee the players the soccer field and the soccer ball I hope it helped!
Soccer referees are graded by levels, not by classes. Informally, a referee might be considered "Class A" if they are certified International referees.
The Referee scores the game.
The referee's enforce them! :)
There is a dot net website called Soccer Referee Information or SOCREF. This site is intended to be a source for information for current and aspiring soccer referees.
Unsporting behavior is a cautionable offense (yellow card). If play was stopped solely to deal with the misconduct, then the restart is an indirect free kick for the opposing team. If play was stopped for another reason, and the referee waited to deal with the misconduct, then the restart is dictated by the reason it stopped; throw-in, goal kick, etc.
looks for fouls and reffs