The line defining the penalty area is considered part of the penalty area. If it was a defender fouling an attacker, then a penalty kick is awarded.
They are on the sides of the field.
A penalty kick is awarded if the deliberate handling was by a defender in their own penalty area. A direct free kick is awarded if it was by an attacker.
An indirect free kick may be awarded in the penalty area. It is not promoted to a penalty kick. If it is in the goal area, the kick location must be moved away from the goal line to the top of the goal area (6 yards out).
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.
A foul does not have to be near the ball. A foul must occur (1) by a player, (2) on the field of play, (3) against an opponent, and (4) while the ball is in play. If the foul you describe is by a defender, against an attacker, in the defender's penalty area then play is stopped and a penalty kick awarded. Depending on the severity, it could also be misconduct.
The offending player would most likely get a straight red, and a penalty would be awarded.
"Foul" is a term used to describe an offence punishable by a direct free kick. If a defender fouls an attacker in the defender's penalty area then a penalty kick is the prescribed restart. There's a loophole in your question. What if the attacker fouls the defender in the defender's penalty area? A direct free kick is awarded to the defense.
There are penalty kicks in soccer. A penalty kick is awarded when a defender commits a direct free kick offense while within his own penalty area.
If it was deliberately handled, then a direct free kick is awarded to the opposing team at the location of the infraction. If it happened in the penalty area, then a penalty kick would be awarded.
A penalty kick is awarded for an infraction within the penalty area. When the kick is laid up the goalkeeper is not allowed to leave his/her line before the ball has been kicked.
A direct free kick if handled outside the defender's penalty area. A penalty kick if handled inside the offender's penalty area. It can be considered misconduct also, under some circumstances.
A free hit is a penalty awarded to a team for an minor offense by the team. It can be awarded to either team anywhere between the 23 metre lines, to the defense anywhere in their own 23 metre area, and to the attack within the 23 metre area but outside the circle they are attacking.
When a foul, specifically a direct free kick offense, is committed by a defender, against an attacker, in the penalty area.
A direct free kick would be awarded to the opposing team.
What I think you meant is, "what is the penalty for deliberately handling the ball?" If it is deemed to not be deliberate, then there is no offense. If a player deliberately handles the ball the other team is awarded a direct free kick at the location of the infraction. If it's done by a defender inside the defender's penalty area then a penalty kick would be awarded instead.
If the offense was one of the Indirect Free Kick fouls, then it would be an Indirect Free Kick at the spot. (Or brought out to the top of the Goal Area if inside that.) If the offense was one of the Direct Free Kick fouls, then an Penalty Kick would be awarded.
Yes. He can play anywhere on the field. But he can handle the ball only within his own penalty area. And then only in accordance with the Laws of the Game. If he leaves his own penalty area, the rules that apply to field players now apply to him.
The lines that mark a soccer field are touch lines, goal lines, the halfway line, the center circle, corner arcs, goal area lines, penalty area lines, and penalty arcs.
It is an arc, with a radius of 10 yards, centered on the penalty mark. It is drawn outside of the penalty area only and it's endpoints are on the top edge of the penalty area, 18 yards out from the goal line. It's maximum perpendicular distance from the top edge of the penalty area is 4 yards.
There are three purposes. It defines the area where the defending goal keeper may handle the ball. It defines an area where a defensive direct free kick foul gets promoted to a penalty kick. It partly defines the area where non-kicking players must be outside of during the taking of a penalty kick.
A penalty (short) corner is awarded for: * An accidental offence by a defender within the circle they are defending, which does not prevent the probable scoring of a goal; * A deliberate offence by a defender outside the circle they are defending but within the 23 metre area, against a player with possession of/opportunity to play the ball; * A deliberate offense by a defender within the circle they are defending, against a player who does not have possession of/opportunity to play the ball. * Deliberately playing the ball over the backline by a defender. A penalty (short) corner is reawarded when: * A player or players breaks the line early on a previous penalty (short) corner; * A penalty corner has not finished and a bully would otherwise have been awarded.
You are probably referring to the penalty arc which is at the top to the penalty area. It is not exactly a half of a circle.Prior to the taking of a penalty kick all players except the kicker and the opposing goal keeper must be outside of the penalty area and at least 10 yards from the penalty mark. The penalty mark is only 8 yards from the edge of the penalty area! So an extra bit of distance is added to show the players where they must be.
A direct free kick is awarded when someone commits a penal foul: handling the ball, tripping or attempting to trip, striking or attempting to strike, kicking or attempting to kick, jumping at, charging, or pushing an opponent. The ball is placed at the spot of the foul, and a player on the offended team takes the kick. The ball is in play when it is kicked and moves. If a direct free kick is awarded within the kicking team's own goal area, the ball may be placed anywhere in the goal area for the kick (similar to positioning for a goal kick). If a direct free kick is awarded within the kicking team's own penalty area (including the goal area), the ball is not in play until it is kicked directly out of the area. If the direct free kick is awarded in the offending team's penalty area, a penalty kick is awarded instead.
Spitting any any other person is, as you say, an send off offense. If the spitting is directed at an opponent, a Direct Free Kick is awarded to the opposing team at the spot of the infraction. As a result, this would become a penalty kick if it happened in the opposing team's penalty area.