Origin of socceraltered from (as)soc(iation football)
An example of soccer is a World Cup game.
- A game played on a rectangular field with net goals at either end in which two teams of 11 players each try to drive a ball into the other's goal by kicking, heading, or using any part of the body except the arms and hands. The goalie is the only player who may touch or move the ball with the arms or hands.
- Indoor soccer.
Origin of soccerFrom alteration of assoc. abbreviation of association football
Eljero Elia of the Netherlands (orange) and Andres Iniesta of Spain (blue) at the 2010 World Cup
Johannesburg, South Africa
(third-person singular simple present soccers, present participle soccering, simple past and past participle soccered)
- (Australian rules football) To kick the football directly off the ground, without using one's hands.
- Canada will then, by default, become interested in soccer too.
- Sports items - Sure, the baby you're buying for may not be old enough to play a sport, but his parents will certainly get a kick out of the sports gift you buy, whether it is a football, baseball bat, tennis racquet, or soccer ball.
- Aside from the requisite basketball and soccer teams, Ashford is also home to volleyball (women's only) and golf (for both men and women), making the university attractive both from an academic, as well as an athletic, perspective.
- Your time in Nintendogs will be divided by caring for your dogs (feeding, bathing, walking), goofing off (throwing soccer balls, using the bubble blower), training them with verbal commands, and entering them into competitions.
- There are ways to keep your small children active without defying the family budget or suffering from the "soccer mom" syndrome in which mothers are overly extended by taking their children around from activity to activity.