According to FIFA rules, a goal scored in extra time is no different than a goal scored in regulation. The word you are probably looking for is "golden goal," in which extra time ends at the scoring of the goal. This is a rule modification that many leagues implement but is not sanctioned by FIFA.
It is merely "a goal."
The top of the regulation goal is 10 feet above and perpendicular to the floor.
A goal scored in overtime is called a golden goal. The game ends when a golden goal is scored. The rule ceased to apply to most FIFA authorized football games in 2004.
It can be called a Golden Goal, depending on the rules. It can also be called the game winner if the rules are to play the whole overtime.
The regulation size of a soccer goal is 8 ft high by 24 ft wide.
There is none, but I understand what you're asking. It's a goal scored in overtime.
The Golden Goal refers to the overtime period in which the next goal wins, therefore it is looked at as golden.
No there has not at the end of regulation the game will go into overtime until one team scores a touchdown or field goal. the overtime rules are -15mins -touchdown on 1st possession the team that scored the touchdown wins -field goal on 1st possession the opposing team has a chance to score a field goal if the opposing team scores a touchdown they win -field goal on 2nd possession the team that scored the field goal wins
If the teams are tied after 3 periods (regulation time), the game goes to a 5-minute sudden-death overtime period. If they are still tied, a shootout is held, with 3 shooters per team. Once a team has more goals in the shootout, they are awarded one goal for the final result. The winning team gets 2 points, counted as a regular win. A team losing in overtime gets 1 point, counted in the Overtime Loss column. Some papers still list Overtime Losses and Shootout Losses separately, but they're both worth 1 point, and the NHL makes no such distinction.
A soccer goal is 8 feet high.
Brian Skrudland of the Montreal Canadiens scored the quickest overtime goal in the history of the Stanley Cup Finals when he scored on a 2-on-1 breakaway just 9 seconds into overtime in Game 2 of the 1986 series to beat the Calgary Flames 3-2. An NHL record that still stands tall today.