There are no penalty kick offenses.
A penalty kick is given when a defender commits a direct free kick offense within their own penalty area.
The 10 direct free kick offenses are:
I don't know exactly what you are talking about but I assume that it is the penalty shoot-out you're talking about. It is a a method used in soccer to decide which team progresses to the next stage of a tournament (or wins the tournament) following a tied game.
Games which cannot end up tied (the last game in a tournament for example) will have two 15 minute extentions after the 90 minutes if the game is still tied. Goals scored during extra time periods count toward the final score of the game, but kicks from the penalty mark are only used to decide the team that progresses to the next part of the tournament (with goals scored in a penalty shootout not making up part of the final score).
A direct free kick (or DFK) is awarded when the opposing team has committed a penal foul as defined in Law 12 outside of their own defensive penalty area.
A direct kick one of the eight restarts of a soccer match.
No, if it's a defender against an attacker, it is a penalty. "Foul" is a term used to describe direct free kick offenses. Those are automatically promoted to a penalty kick while in the penalty area.
He tells the referee if it's offsides, judges if it's a corner kick or throw in, and fouls
If a player commits any of the 10 direct free kick offenses in their own penalty area, then play is restarted with a penalty kick for the opposing team.
In precise usage, a foul is one of the direct free kick offenses that is performed by a player, against an opponent, on the field, and during active play.Indirect free kick offenses are not referred to as fouls. Deliberate handling, a direct free kick offense, is also not usually referred to as a foul since it is not against an opponent.
The kick off is neither direct nor indirect, they are three different restarts. A goal may be scored from a kick off.
A "foul" commonly refers to the ten offenses for which a direct free kick or a penalty kick is awarded (called "penal fouls"), but technically includes the eight indirect free kick offenses as well. The latter group (IFK offenses) generally do not require there to be contact between players. Some of the penal fouls occur upon the making of inappropriate contact with an opponent, while others only require that the illegal contact be attempted. The first penal foul listed in the Laws of the Game is "kicks or attempts to kick an opponent"; contact is not necessary if the referee believes that the offender attempted to kick the opponent, but missed (in this case, the referee should consider that misconduct may also have to be sanctioned).
A direct free kick is a kick that requires only one person to touch it before it goes into the goal to count.
"Foul" is a term used to describe an offence punishable by a direct free kick. If a defender fouls an attacker in the defender's penalty area then a penalty kick is the prescribed restart. There's a loophole in your question. What if the attacker fouls the defender in the defender's penalty area? A direct free kick is awarded to the defense.
A direct free kick or a penalty kick depending on where the foul occurred.
no. only if its a bad foul on all of the fouls.