giving possession of the football to a Player on the occasions described in Law 15.
A kick, usually awarded for a minor penalty by the opponents. A direct attempt at goal may not be made from a free kick (unlike a penalty) until an opponent touches the ball, a tackle is made, or the ball has been made dead.
A kick given to the team that has suffered a foul at the spot of the infraction. The kicker is given a ten-yard buffer between the spot of the kick and the first opposing player. A free-kick is usually direct, meaning the kicker can score without the ball having to touch another player before it enters the goal. An indirect free-kick is used for minor fouls in or near the penalty area that require the ball to touch another player before crossing the goal-line.
(soccer) a place kick that is allowed for a foul or infringement by the other team
a kick awarded for a fair-catch or to the non-offending team as stated in the Laws
A free kick is given to a team when the other team commits a foul. The other team must remain 10 yards away from the ball until it is put into play.
An uncontested kick, usually awarded for a minor penalty by the opponents. Except as a drop goal, a free kick cannot be taken directly at the goal posts.
A kick awarded to a team whose opponents have committed a foul. They come in two types - direct (kicker can score directly) and – indirect (ball must touch a player other than the kicker before entering the goal).
A direct or indirect kick awarded to a team whose opponents have committed a foul.
A kick is awarded after offences ranging from the less serious, such as impeding a player, to the more serious, such as dangerous charging, striking, pushing, tripping, kicking or an intentional handball. It is taken from where the offence occurred. All opponents are at least 9.15 m (10 yds) from the ball.
A kick awarded to a team after an infraction. See indirect free kick or direct free kick.
Kick where the defending team must be back ten meters. Similar to a penalty kick but no score may be attempted. Typically a tap and go will be used to start play.
Any kickoff; however, the term is usually used only for the kickoff that follows a safety. This kick differs from all other kickoffs in that punts are allowed. Normal kickoffs must be made with the ball on an elevated tee.
A kickoff or safety kick. It may be a placekick, dropkick, or punt, except a punt may not be used on a kickoff following a touchdown, successful field goal, or to begin each half or overtime period. A tee cannot be used on a fair-catch or safety kick.
Kick where a score may be made. Can be taken as a place kick, drop kick or if no score is attempted, a punt.
a kick made to put the ball in play as a kickoff or following a safety (the score; "safety touch" in Canadian football) or fair catch.
a kick awarded to the non-offending team for an infringement by their opponents; unless a Law states otherwise, a free kick awarded because of an infringement is awarded at the place of infringement
a type of kick taken to start or restart play after a team has scored, with no defenders nearer than 10 yards away; includes a kickoff and a kick after a safety.
an uncontested kick awarded to a team usually for a minor penalty by the other team. The kick cannot be taken directly at the posts except by a drop goal.
A kick awarded to an opposition player when an player has committed a foul. Free kicks can be either direct or indirect.
A kick taken by the attacking team after a player is fouled. Teams must allow the kicker a minimum of 10 yards before the ball is put into play.
a kick awarded to a player for a foul committed by the opposition; the player kicks a stationary ball without any opposing players within 10 yards of him.
A kick awarded to a player after an opponent commits a foul. The ball is set at the spot of the foul and the player kicks it without any opposing players within 10 yards of the ball. Also see direct free kick and indirect free kick.
A type of kick taken to start or restart play after a team has scored a safety, with no defenders nearer than 10 yards away. In kicking style it is essentially a punt.
A method of restarting play. Can be either direct or indirect. Law 13
A free kick in rugby union is usually awarded to a team for a technical offence committed by the opposing side. Free kicks are awarded for technical offences such as numbers at the line-out or time wasting at a scrum. A free kick is also awarded for making a mark.
A free kick in Australian rules football is a penalty awarded by a field umpire to a player who marks a ball (catches a kick that travels 15 metres) or has been infringed by an opponent.