The Quarterback typically throws the ball to the receiver. However, any player on the Offense can attempt a forward pass.
no the receiver can not pass the ball after catching it. hence the name "receiver" he only receives passes and does not throw them Actually the answer above is wrong, if say the quarterback throws the ball backwards or laterally then the receiver can then throw the ball. There is no rule on WHO throws the ball, only that there is one forward pass per play and it must come from behind the line of scrimmage.
A pass completion.
The pitcher throws the ball to the batters, but everyone throws the ball at some point or another.
When a quarterback throws to an receiver or anyone on offense eligible on then the yards thrown from where the ball was placed and the offense player catches and extends the play until he Is tackled out of bounds or scores
That depends on the angle the ball travelled. If the receiver is behind or exactly to the side of the quarterback and the ball travels at an angle parallel to or away from the line of scrimmage, the throw is considered a lateral and would be a fumble if the receiver did not catch it. If the receiver is in front of the quarterback and the ball travels at an angle towards the line of scrimmage, the throw is considered a forward pass and would be an incomplete pass.
When a punted ball is 'fair caught' by a receiver, the ball is spotted at the mark that the receiver caught the ball.
Also know as a fly or a nine route, it is basically a straight ahead where the quaterback usually throws it to the outside shoulder and you have to fade to the ball.
usually the pitcher but evry body throwes the ball
A fade pattern is where the receiver "fades" to the sideline and the quarterback throws a lob pass over his outside shoulder. This prevents the defense from making a play on the ball.
Passing yardage is calculated from where the quarterback throws the ball to the wide receiver. This new calculation was made in the lock out of the 2011-2012 NFL season.