The referee may award a free kick for certain infractions of the IFAB's Laws of the Game (the rules the world plays by), such as fouls and misconduct (Law 12) and Offside (Law 11). The referee will award a direct free kick if play is stopped for kicking or attempting to kick an opponent, tripping or attempting to trip an opponent, striking or attempting to strike an opponent, charging an opponent, jumping at an opponent, pushing an opponent, holding an opponent, and deliberately handling the ball (except a goalkeeper in his or her own penalty area). An indirect free kick is awarded for the Offside infraction, dangerous play, offensive encroachment on a penalty kick, if play is stopped to issue a sanction for misconduct, certain goalkeeper handling offenses, and certain infractions relating to substitutes.
An indirect free kick must be touched by another player before it goes into the net to count as a goal. A direct free kick does not.
It will be a indirect free kick.
A free kick. Depending on the category of the foul, it can be either a direct or an indirect free kick. The difference between the two is that a goal can be scored from a direct free kick (but only against the opponent) whereas a goal cannot be scored from an indirect free kick.
A direct free kick is a direct shot at goal, which has a chance to be converted. An Indirect free kick is usually taken with an aid or a pass and is given in less dangerous positions
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.
Yes. An indirect free kick, for either team, may be awarded within the penalty area. Only the defense may be awarded a direct free kick in the penalty area.
There are only ever indiurect freekicks if a keeper picks up a pass back, and indirect freekicks means someone has to touch the ball before it goes into he net to score, direct means it can go straight in.
There are 10 direct free kick offenses and 8 indirect free kick offenses. They are outlined in the FIFA Laws of the Game.
An offside offense is punished with an indirect free kick for the opposing team. Note that the free kick is awarded for the actual offense of offside, not just for being in an offside position--being in an offside position while not participating in play or gaining an advantage is not an offense and doesn't result in any free kick.
A free kick is given when a player commits any direct or indirect free kick offense, as defined in the Laws of the Game. These include pushing or tripping opponents, handling the ball, and so on.
It is neither direct nor indirect. That said, a goal cannot be scored directly from a throw-in. The restart would be the same as if the score was directly from an indirect free kick. If the ball enters the opponent's goal then it's a goal kick for the opponents. If the ball enters the thrower's goal, then it's a corner kick for the opponents.
The restart for an offside offense is an indirect free kick. Another player must touch it for a goal to be scored during an indirect free kick.