No, not all pro football fields have a north/south layout. For example, the new multi-billion dollar Texas Stadium lays east to west.
There is no rule in the nfl rule book that requires endzones to be on the north/south sides of the field.
Most fields have endzones on the north/south sides so the sun doesn't shine in the players' eyes. This becomes a moot point in domed stadiums.
Although the football colloquium "a north/south runner" can still be used to refer to players playing on a field that lays east/west. This phrase refers to backs who don't use fancy footwork to gain yardage; rather, they run up the middle of the field with little deviation.
Vietnam was divided into four different areas with I Corp in the North and IV Corps in the South of the South of the country.
"36 football fields could fit in side auscgwitz"Um no? A football field is 57600 sqaure feet including the end zones. Auschwitz is approximately 11.7 square miles.100,000,000 square feet is approximately 3.7 square miles. 57600 square feet is0.0020661157 square miles.0.0020661157x=11.7x=5662.8 fields
The playing field is 100 yards, plus two 10-yard end zones.
Kind of. If you were to look at an American football field from above, the way the chalk lines are laid out for the yard lines and end zones would make it look something like a gridiron.
40 time zones in the world.
There are six geographical zones in Nigeria. They can be divided into the North-Central, North-Eastern, North-Western, South-Eastern, South-South, and South-Western zones.
polar zones are zones that are in the south poles and north poles.
If you're talking about length and not area, 52.8 football fields (end-zones excluded) will have a length of 3 miles.
226 7/8 with end zones -- American football, of course.
160 feet wideStandard football fields (as opposed to "arena football" fields) are 120 yards long, including the end zones, and fifty yards wide.25 yd
Which state was not a buffer zones between the North and the South
Those are the polar zones.
Both these regions are polar regions/ zones.
The tropical zones lie either side of the Equator and extend to near the temperate zone of south and north.
-- 'Tropical' zone . . . one belt-like zone that includes everything within roughly 23.5 degrees North or South of the equator. -- 'Frigid' or 'Polar' zones . . . two cap-like zones, North and South, that include everything within roughly 23.5 degrees of the poles. -- 'Temperate zones' . . . two zones, North and South, each roughly 43 degrees wide, that comprise the bands between the Tropic and Polar zones.