This question is impossible to completely answer, thanks to FIFA's Law Five, which enumerates all authority to the referee. He can do what he wants, basically, so there's no way to simulate every referee's behavior in response to every action that merits a foul.
However, there are certain procedures to follow in certain cases. If the ball is kicked completely over the touch line (sideline, goal line, whatever you want to call it), the team that didn't kick it out is awarded a throw-in at that spot.
Fouls are a different matter, though. They are general violations of personal conduct on the field. They can include hand balls, pushing, shielding off the ball, punching, elbowing, etc. Based on the severity of the misdeed, either a direct or an indirect free kick is awarded to the team that did not commit the foul. An indirect kick is a free kick that requires a teammate's touch before it can be scored. Basically, a direct kick can be a shot on goal, whereas an indirect kick has to be a pass. If a foul is committed within the goal box, the other team is awarded a penalty kick, which is a direct kick taken twelve yards from the center of the opposing team's goal.
Also, if the foul is severe enough, the referee has the power to award yellow and red cards (bookings). A yellow card, usually awarded for somewhat severe foul, is known as a "caution," primarily because it doesn't do anything. Two yellows equal a red card, though, and a red results in automatic and permanent ejection from the match. Red cards can be given without having earned two yellows, though. This is called a straight red, and is generally awarded for exceptionally flagrant offenses.
The technicalities of bookings vary from league to league and tournament to tournament. For example, in the World Cup, a yellow card is merely a caution of a red card, and the only danger in racking up single yellows throughout the tournament is a predetermined number of yellows each player is allowed to accrue before he or she is suspended. However, in high school American games, the yellow card sends a player off the field until the team's next substitution.
Clearly, the specifics of bookings are rather ambiguous, but just remember that two yellows equal a red, and a red is an automatic and permanent ejection from the match.
Player can receive penalties, a foul, Technical Foul (more serious, 2 Technicals and you are ejected)
According to the NBA rules, you may be ejected by breaking one of these rules
EXCEPTION: Rule 12A--Section V--l(5)
l. A player, coach or trainer must be ejected for:
(1) A punching foul
(2) A fighting foul
(3) An elbow foul which makes contact above shoulder level
(4) An attempted punch which does not make contact
(5) Deliberately entering the stands other than as a continuance of play
The other team is given possession of the ball and depending on the type of foul committed the other team may be awarded with free throw oppourtunities
In any type of violation, the other team will get the ball.
It's called foul. 3 fouls and you're out of the game.
If it's a violation on the defense, the other team keeps the ball and they just inbound the ball again. If it's a violation on offense, the other team gets the ball.
A Technical Foul
All fouls are classified as on the floor fouls, other than technical fouls (which usually occur from unsportsmanlike conduct with a referee or opponent). A standard announcer will say "There is a foul on the floor...." just to start out the announcement. Although there is a difference between a floor foul and a shooting foul. Floor foul results in a change in possession of the ball. Shooting foul result in 2 or 3 free throw shots by the player that was fouled. The number of attempts depends on if the shooter was attempting a 2pt. or 3pt. shot when fouled.
Makes contact with another play, while the offensive player has the ball or is shooting, or for unsportsmanlike conduct. Apex: Breaks the rules of a game
Unsportsmanlike conduct, 15 yard penalty on the try or the kickoff. In College, this rule was just changed so that it is a spot foul and the TD will be taken off the scoreboard.
Dissent is not a foul, it is misconduct, and the consequence is a caution.
Yes. However, this is a foul and the 9 ball is spotted. So, it does not result in a win and results in giving a good opportunity to the opponent. It may also result in an "unsportsmanlike conduct" penalty. There is no benefit to doing it.
There are offensive and defensive fouls in basketball. A defensive foul occurs when a defender makes contact with the player in possession. An offensive foul occurs when the player with the ball makes contact with a defender who's arms are inside his body. If an offensive player runs into a defensive player whose position is established (both feet are planted) or the offensive player drops his shoulder or pushes off with his arm, then the contact is deemed an offensive foul (foul against the offensive player) and is usually called a "charge." Flagrant fouls occur when one player grabs another and pulls him down, or a player is injured as a result of a hard foul. Technical fouls include defensive three-second penalties and, at the discretion of the official, when a player or coach exhibits unsportsmanlike conduct. By definition a foul is "when one player gains an illegal advantage over another through physical contact". In layman's terms, physical contact between two players is not illegal. However, if that contact creates an advantage (as in a shot was affected or a player could not move freely to another position on the court) then it is deemed a foul.
When a player on the team with the ball commits a foul
In Basketball, a foul, is a penalty for doing something against the rules of the game.
Yes it is a foul but you don't get free throws