This is a shift. An illegal shift would include if the offensive line attempts to simulate the beginning of a play. Also, the Center is allowed to move if he hasn't placed his hands on the ball. Once the center places his hands on the ball, he must keep his hands on the ball until it is snapped. I'm not talking about an illegal shift. I'm talking about a false start. Maybe they're the same thing, but the referee calls it a "false start", so that's what I'm going by. Now. If a false start/illegal shift is when "the offensive line attempts to simulate the beginning of a play", as you say, then 99% of all false starts would not be called false starts, because it was ACCIDENTAL, and therefore, there was no ATTEMPT to simulate the beginning of play. But that's not the case. Any time an offensive lineman makes any significant movement, intentional or unintentional, after the line is set, the lineman gets a flag for a false start. So, once again, the question is: Why is it not a false start when the entire offensive line sets, then stands up and looks at the sideline? This is a far more significant movement than 99% of the stuff that gets called for a false start. Please note: I'm not saying that Auburn should be penalized 5 yards every time they do this. What I'm saying is that there is obviously some loophole in the rule that I'm not aware of that lets Auburn get away with it. So, in essence, what I'm asking for is for someone to explain that loophole to me, or to explain the rule in a way where this is not against the rule. Thanks.
Stands for kicker those ball boys hold the balls for kicking plays
It stands for OFFensive rebounds.
The umpire stands behind the defensive line and looks for holding on the offensive line. In the NFL the umpire stands behind the offensive line opposite the referee and looks at the line for holding and other infractions.
The acronym AUB stands for many different things. Auburn University, American University of Beirut, Absolute Unitary Being, and Apostolic United Brethren.
There are 7 Officials on the field during a football game. The officials are:Referee - identified by his white cap - the referee positions himself behind the offensive team, favoring the right side -Is also known as the Crew ChiefUmpire - stands behind the defensive line and linebackersHead linesman - stands at one end of the line of scrimmage, on the side with the chain crewLine judge - stands on the opposite sideline as the Head LinesmanField judge - downfield, behind the defensive secondary on the same side as the Line judgeSide judge - downfield, behind the defensive secondary on the same side as the Head LinesmanBack judge - stands deep behind the defensive secondary, in the middle of the field
The "G" stands for the "guard" position on the offensive line. There are two on an offensive line, one on either side of the center, the person who snaps the ball to the quarterback.
Special teams players. Each player stands on their number before going in. Eliminates the chance of having too many or wrong players on the field or having to burn a timeout to get it right.
WHO stands for World Health Organization. The WHO is responsible for tracking the progression of the swine flu, and other diseases that have the potential for being transmitted across the entire world.
Betsy Ross lived her entire life in Philadelphia. The house she lived in still stands today and can be visited by anyone
The ABS indicator stands for the Automatic Brake System indicator. It can be reset by restarting the entire control display.
The acronym "SOB" Stands for: Son of a (female dog) and is usually used when insulting someone. within the brackets is a description of the offensive word.
Tell him at least he's still there on the sideline. Its way better than watching the game in the stands. I'm sure he is great at it, but now its time for someone else to get the position.