It depends where and what kind of foul. Also what level
when a foul is committed in volleyball that team/side losses that point and gives the other side the serve.
A foul can only be committed by a player, against an opponent, on the field of play, and while the ball is in play. A substitute is not a player and cannot commit a foul.
In basketball, an intentional foul is deliberately committed by a defensive player with a purpose to stop the play. The penalty or penalties of an intentional foul are foul shots from the fouled player in exchange for ball possession.
A loose ball foul in the NBA (European rules may differ) is committed when NO player from either team has possession of the ball. It is NOT a foul committed on a player who does not have possession of the ball so long as some other player has possession. A loose ball foul is committed ONLY when NO player from either team has possession, which is evident from the name, "Loose ball." The concept is important because an offensive foul has different repercussions than a defensive foul, but a "loose ball foul" is neither a defensive or an offensive foul. If any other player other than the one fouled has the ball then the foul is either defensive or offensive.
>A player control foul is what uninformed people call a charge. In reality, a charge is similar >to a blocking foul. Actually, a player control foul is any foul that is committed by a player who is control of the ball. This is in contrast to three other types of fouls: A team control foul is a foul that is committed by a player whose team has the ball but who is not the team member in control of the ball. A loose ball foul is committed when neither team is in control of the ball. There is no term for the usual foul committed when the other team has control of the ball. A charge is the "rulebook" term for a pushing foul. It can be committed as a player control foul, a team control foul, a loose ball foul, or a "defensive" foul. The official should signal a player control foul (of any type, charging, tripping, or otherwise) with one hand behind the head and the other arm extended outward. A defensive charging foul is signaled by the official using a pushing motion. The reason for the distinction between player control, team control, loose ball, and defensive fouls is that when a team is over the foul limit, free throws are awarded for some types of fouls but not others. (I believe you shoot for any foul except player control, but this may differ by organization - HS, NCAA, NBA, etc.)
IT WILL BE CONSIDERED AS A FOUL.
If the foul was committed in the act of shooting the basket counts. If the foul occurred before the shot was taken the basket does not count.
This is a foul on the offensive player. The defensive player does not have to fall down in order to get a charge called
No. Immediately after the foul is committed.
A free kick is taken wherever the foul is committed unless the foul was committed on an attacking player in the defending teams penalty area in which case its a penalty.
A yellow card is given by the degree which is considered as a warning to the player for the foul he or she committed . If another foul is committed by the same player of similar degree would mean the player then might receive a red card i.e the player will be sent off and his or her team will play with a player less
no that is not aloud you have to pick from the 5 you have on the court when the technical foul happens
A player-control foul is an offensive foul committed by the player in control of the ball. The most often seen PC foul is for what most people call a charge, even though this is not the technically correct term. This type of foul never results in free throws for the offended team, even if he offended team is in the "bonus" or "double bonus."
When a player or coach acts up really bad
Happens when a foul is committed inside the penalty area. (e.g. bad tackle or handball).
Yea. It usually happens if a player bunts the ball and the ball rolls foul after being bunted.
What happens after a foul in basketball
Substitute plays in his spot.
The opposing team shoots the technical foul free throw, then the player does whatever he would have done after he was fouled - either inbound the ball, or if the opposing team is in the penalty, shoot two free throws. Committing a technical foul does not nullify or offset the original foul.
A foul may only be committed by a player, against an opponent, on the field, and while the ball is in play. A coach is not a player and so cannot commit a foul. A coach may be guilty of bringing the game into disrepute by not acting responsibly, in which case the coach will be dismissed.
In basketball, teams are allowed to commit a certain number of fouls in a period or half without penalty. Once this number of fouls is exceeded, free throws are awarded when a defensive foul is committed regardless of whether the foul was committed while a player was shooting.In the NBA, up until the 5th foul of a quarter, any defensive foul committed while the offensive player fouled is not shooting does not result in free throws. Once a team commits it's 5th foul, all of that team's fouls committed on defense result in free throws.In U.S. college basketball, up until the 7th foul of a half, any defensive foul committed while the offensive player fouled is not shooting does not result in free throws. Once a team commits it's 7th foul, all of that team's fouls committed on defense result in free throws.You might hear the announcers say that a team is 'in the bonus'. That means that the other team has committed enough fouls (5 in the NBA and 7 in U.S. college) that each time the team is on offense and the other team commits a fouls, the team will shoot free throws.The term 'foul to give' means a team is below the number of fouls allowed in a quarter/half and can commit a defensive foul on a non shooter without having free throws awarded. In the NBA, a team that has committed 3 or less fouls in a quarter is said to have a 'foul to give' because, if they foul a non shooter, it will not result in free throws awarded. In U.S. college, a team that has committed 5 or less fouls in a half is said to have a 'foul to give' because, if they foul a non shooter, it will not result in free throws awarded.You might also hear the announcers say that a team is 'over the limit'. This is the opposite of 'foul to give'. 'Over the limit' means the team has committed enough fouls in a quarter/half so that every defensive foul they commit will result in free throws.
It is an out, just like when it is a fair ball that is caught.
This is a foul, and a free kick should be awarded for the goalkeepers' team