Tags: terminology

The answer LifeHacks gave is correct but somewhat incomplete. What you are asking is a winger that plays on the "wrong" side judging by the foot preference. Typically you'd want a left-footed player to play on the left side and a right footed player
The outfield is a sporting term used in cricket and baseball to refer to the area of the field of play further from the batsman or batter than the infield, and in association football to players outside the goal. They always say in commentary that th
Because regular hockey players — such as forwards and defensemen — skate in such a different manner than goalies, the type of skate used by goalies is much different form that of other players. While player skates and goalie skates both feature metal
Any number of new metrics can be introduced to predict the winning percentages. A very basic metric would be to use the extrapolation of the current run-rate of the chasing team to determine the winning percentage. Another metric would be to calculat
According the Italy 1990 FIFA World Cup technical report, An assist point can be awarded to a player when he/she: Makes the last pass to the eventual goalscorer Makes a penultimate pass that decisively influenced the play leading up to the goal Attem
If you are looking at the complete explanation of that rule I came across nice blog that clears all the doubts regarding working of WASP. To illustrate, in the first innings model to calculate the expected additional runs when a given number of balls
Meryl Davis and Charlie White made history this week as the first Americans ever to win the Olympic gold medal in ice dancing. Their story was made even more dramatic by the longevity of their partnership (17 years), the longtime rivalry between them
Welcome to the greatest game of all – Cricket. This site will help explain to an absolute beginner some of the basic rules of cricket. Although there are many more rules in cricket than in many other sports, it is well worth your time learning them a
TL;DR: It's a commonly used metaphor* borrowed from American baseball. In American non-baseball usage it can be used to joyously indicate incredible, 100% success; or it can be used facetiously to indicate complete failure with no successes. "In ever