Yes. In College Football, there only has to be 1 foot in the end zone. In Pro football there has to be 2 feet end zone. No, unless they dive into the end zone. Yes. In college football, there only has to be 1 foot in the end zone. In Pro football there has to be 2 feet end zone. No, unless they dive into the end zone.
No. In college football, the receiver must have at least one foot on the ground before being forced out of bounds. In professional football, the receiver must have both feet on the ground before being forced out of bounds.
football is the child of rugby. When you score in rugby you would have to touch the ball down to the ground, hence the word touchdown.
In the earliest days of American football, a "touchdown" required that the ball physically touch the ground beyond the goal line. This requirement was removed from the rules in 1889, but the name stuck.
In the first days of football when a ball carrier crossed the goal line he would touch the ball to the ground. The touching of the ball to the ground for the score was called a "TOUCHDOWN". This rule still applies in rugby, where a player doesn't score unless he touches the ball to the ground.
A hanging wedgie is a wedgie in which the receiver is hung by their underwear, in order for it to be an "Authentic" hanging wedgie, the receiver's feet must not be able to touch the ground.
As long as the ball does not touch the ground or a wall, the batter is called out.
There are two syllables. Touch-down.
American football is derived from an English game called Rugby Union. In Rugby the equivalent to a touch down is called a try. To score a try you have to "touch the ball down" on the ground.
Yes, it would be a catch, provided the ball did not touch the ground at any time during the act of catching the ball.
Yes Anybody on offense can make a touchdown and if your defense does good anyone on defense can get a touch down. So basically anybody on the entire team can get a touchdown.