Your screen is to small to play this free browser game.
Have fun kicking the soccer ball from various positions on the field bending it over and around the wall. It is you against a big name soccer player in this online game. First to score 3 goals wins. Have Fun!
Do you like to play soccer, and do you also like to play a flash browser game? If you are in the same mood as us today, you probably would like to play the online Free Kick Duel browser game right now.
Use your mouse key to play this soccer browser game.
A free kick is used to restart play in several codes of football. In Association football or soccer, there are two types of free kicks: 1. Direct free kick, from which one may score directly, and 2. Indirect free kick, from which one may not score directly.
A direct free kick is a method of restarting play in a game of soccer following a foul. Unlike an indirect free kick, a goal may be scored directly against the opposing side without the ball having first touched another player. A direct free kick is awarded when a player commits a deliberate foul outside of the penalty box (for offsides, etc., an indirect free kick is awarded). However, if the offence was committed by the defending team within their own penalty area, the kick becomes a penalty kick.
An indirect free kick is a method of restarting play in a game of soccer. Unlike a direct free kick, a goal may not be scored directly from the kick. The law was derived from the Sheffield Rules that stated that no goal could be scored from a free kick. This law was absorbed into the Laws of the Game in 1877 and later adapted to allow direct free kicks as a result of dangerous play. An indirect free kick is awarded to the opposing team when a player commits a foul other than a penalty foul (e.g. dangerous play) or infringes certain technical requirements of the laws (e.g. touching the ball a second time following a restart, or the keeper touching the ball with his hands when a teammate has used his foot to pass it back to the keeper). An indirect free kick is also awarded to the opposing team when play is stopped to caution or send-off a player when no specific foul has occurred (e.g. when play is stopped to caution a player for dissenting the decision of the referee). The most common cause is the offside offence.