In soccer, there is no such thing as a blue card. However, indoor soccer (A similar by distinct sport) uses the blue card to indicate a time penalty for certain fouls. If the goalkeeper receives a blue card, another player will serve that time in their place.
If the goal keeper's team has substitutions remaining, then another goal keeper may replace them. If not, then a field player must be nominated to become the new goal keeper.
A player recieves a ball when he wins it from another player or when it is passed to him. He also receives it during set pieces.
Player, the keeper is normally #1
The goalkeeper has all the rights of any other player, plus their special privilege to handle the ball within their own penalty area. This means that goalkeepers can legally take goal kicks, corner kicks, kickoffs, free kicks, penalty kicks, throw-ins, and are required to take a turn during kicks from the penalty mark to determine a winner (a.k.a. shootout) before any team mate may kick a second time.
Everyone can touch the ball in soccer, but not with their arms or hands. Only the goalie can do that. The goalie can touch the ball with any part of their body. The referee can't touch the ball, or else that would mess up play.
Yes, one player on the field must be designated as the goal keeper.
The referee is the official time keeper in a soccer match.
AnswerMia Hamm can kick the ball the highest. I think. Answeri think Roberto carlos cuz he has HUUUUUUGE legs!! his free kicks and shots are like almost impossible to see and stop! AnswerUnofficially, David Hirst struck a free kick like 114mph back in '96 or '97. Its on youtube and I watched it, and I would say its one of the hardest shots Ive ever seen. More officially recorded, Beckham volleyed a shot 97 or 98 mph against Chelsea in 1997.
Yes they do. A soccer keeper glove is made to completely fit a keeper's hand and has 5 finger slots.