Well, by field hockey I think you mean hockey games that are done on the ground like field hockey, street hockey,ect. It is called ice hockey. *Field hockey and ice hockey are completely different rulebases. As the first answer pretty much describes, it is simply called "field hockey on ice", like it is called "field hockey on grass", "on turf", "on concrete", etc.
he sucks to much so he wasn't in any position
a couple pounds
Person 1 Field hockey is just as hard as any sport, it all depends on the amount of dedication you put into it. Person 2 I've played some field hockey and a lot of ice hockey, and I found field hockey much harder. For one thing, it is unfair to those of us who are left shots. Because of the types of sticks in field hockey, we all had to shoot right. Also, a ball on grass is much harder to handle than a puck on ice. I didn't enjoy playing field hockey at all.
Yes, it's very much in Olympics since 1908; except 1912 and 1924. Women's Field Hockey was included in Olympics in 1980.
Each period is 20 minutes.
its easyy all you have to do is go onto e-bay :)
hi i got one like your field hockey stick signed how much do you think the item could value?
No, lacrosse is not the same thing as field hockey. In field hockey you use a stick with a curved base on the ground and hit it to your team mate, or you can dribble it up the field. The goal in field hockey is much bigger than a lacrosse goal. In lacrosse you throw and catch a ball using a stick with a net and you can run with the ball in you stick. Lacrosse is a much faster paced game too. In lacrosse you wear eye protection and a mouth guard, in field hockey you wear shin guards and a mouth guard. Both sports are really fun.
Most field hockey players just wear cleats, shin guards and a mouth guard.The goalie wears MUCH more (and we ALL love it dearly).
Sliding friction is shown in hockey when you hit the puck. The puck has friction against the ice (but there isn't much).
Yes. How much agility you need, though, depends on what position you want to play in.
Playing surface: field hockey is played on fields, ice hockey is played on ice. Goals in field hockey are much larger. The field is much larger than the rink, almost 50% further in both dircetions.Equipment: field hockey players rarely wear more than a mouthguard and shinguards, while goalkeepers wear some extra padding and a helmet. Ice hockey players wear a lot of protective equipment, including shin- and armpads, helmets, mouthgaurds, chestpads and gloves. The shape and size of the stick in each sport is also markedly different.Teams: ice hockey teams can have 20 players, of which 6 play on the ice at any time. Field hockey teams can have 16 players, of which 11 can play on the field at any time. There is no specification on what positions must be included in a field hockey team, while ice hockey rosters have certain proportions that must be either goalkeepers or onice players.Rules: ice hockey is considerably more restrictive in how a game may be played, such as restrictions on where the puck can be passed, but comparatively quite violent - bodychecking is allowed as well as other forms of physical contact, and fighting is not considered a major violation. In field hockey, physical contact is very rare, and only occurs in normal contest for the ball (not as an option for making a tackle). the ball can be played in virtually any way that does not cause danger.Gameplay: ice hockey features a lot more time stoppages, like many north American sports, than field hockey. A field hockey team cannot choose when they have a timeout either. The ways of moving a ball/puck around are very different; in ice hockey, players may use their hands or skates, while in field hockey, the ball is often raised high above the surface or juggled on the stick.
Well it depends on the person and the level of the game but on average a midfielder (halfback) in hockey would run about 8-10 km. Sources: Me being a hockey halfback for 4 years and playing regional field hockey where the coach measured our average running distance.
How much is it to make a hockey WHAT?
I'm not positive but probably a couple thousand at the most. :)
Pretty much any outdoor field sport requires cleats (there are different types for each sport, I think). This includes soccer, football, field hockey, boys and girls lacrosse, softball, baseball, and rugby (there are probably more I can't think of).
Melissa Gonzalez is originally from Mohegan, Michigan. A UConn Graduate, she played for the Womens Uconn field hockey team, and saw much playing time. She was part of the 2012 Olympic field hockey team in London. She volunteers as an assistant coach at Yale.
a tad obvious tbh, so they don't get hurt or killed lol
The position insurance adjuster pays about $45000 to $65000 in the auto repair field. You can read more at http://www.job-search-engine.com/keyword/property-insurance-adjuster-field/
You can use girls lacrosse gloves as field hockey gloves, they are actually great to be used for outdoor field hockey. In indoor field hockey I would not recommend using them though, because they do not provide enough padding. In indoor you have to get low to the point where your hand is almost on the ground, leaving it exposed, also the ball moves much faster so getting hit does hurt more, so you want well padded gloves for indoor. There are indoor field hockey gloves made, normally they are made for the left hand only but you may want to get another one to protect the right hand as well.
"Its a hockey puck :L" was the last answer. Whoever said this doesn't understand that there are other kinds of hockey that use a ball. For instance field hockey which is one of the most followed sports globally, or dek hockey. But I can't say much about the weight of dek or field balls. I know that dek ones vary in density for the temperature they're made for, so odds are the weight is different depending on temperature level.