Yes, soccer is a noun and nothing else.
Soccer is a noun, as in the sportbut it can also be an adjective as in soccer ball
There is no standard collective noun for a group of soccer stars. A collective noun is an informal part of language. Any noun that suits the context of a situation can function as a collective noun; for example a team of soccer stars, a galaxy of soccer stars, a stable of soccer stars, etc.
We played soccer (noun) at the soccer (adject) club.
Yes, soccer ball is a common noun.
Yes, the noun soccer is an abstract noun, a word for the sum of the rules, activities, equipment, etc. that constitute the game of soccer.
The noun 'soccer' is a common noun, a general word for a type of sport.A proper noun is the name of a specific person, place or thing; for example:Orlando City Soccer Club, Orlando, FLCanadian Soccer AssociationSoccer City Sports Center, Wilbraham, MA
A check of five dictionaries and Wiktionary shows that the word 'soccer' is a noun only, not an adjective. (I don't know who decides these things.)When a noun is used to describe another noun, such as soccer ball or soccer field, it's called an attributive noun.
The noun 'soccer' is an abstractnoun, a word for the sum total of people, objects, rules, and actions that combine to make up the sport of soccer. The noun 'soccer' is a word for a concept.
Soccer is a noun.
There is no specific collective noun for soccer balls, in which case a noun suitable for the situation is used; for example a sack of soccer balls, a bin of soccer balls, a rack of soccer balls, etc.
The noun soccer is an abstract noun; a word for the sum total of people, objects, rules, and actions that combine to make the game of soccer.