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The Effects Of Technology On Football.

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on 3 August 2014

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Transcript of The Effects Of Technology On Football.

Internet Linked Data Transfer
In September 2011, Adidas released Football boots which had a chip within them that could measure distance ran, speed and calories burnt. This can be transferred and uploaded to a PC and stored online for analysis and comparison. This can allows workouts to be better measured and work within the correct zones needed for development.
By Gabe
Goal Line Technology
In association football, goal-line technology (sometimes referred to as a Goal Decision System) is a method used to determine when the ball has slightly crossed the goal line with the assistance of electronic devices and at the same time assisting the referee in awarding a goal or not. The objective of goal-line technology is not to replace the role of the officials, but rather to support them in their decision-making. The GLT must provide a clear indication as to whether the ball has fully crossed the line, and this information will serve to assist the referee in making his final decision. In the wake of controversial calls made in the Premier League, 2010 World Cup and the Euro 2012, FIFA (previously against the technology) tested potential candidates for goal-line technology. Nine systems were initially tested, but only two remain. As uesed in the Fifa World Cup 2014.
Camera Tech
The quality of broadcasts have improved by an increase in the technology of the camera, firstly the frames per second was increased and development to enable enhanced visuals during a televised match. Then a big break through was made enabling football matches to be shown in colour which helped to distinguish between the teams and the colour of cards shown by referee's.
This was met by an increase in the number of camera's which provided coverage and shots from different angles, so that a sports director covering the match could chose the most appropriate camera angle at any given moment during the game to enhance the spectator experience.

Training Equipment
Has undergone development. It is no longer just an option of lifting random objects or free weight bars and plates, the availability of cardiovascular machines such as treadmills and rowers allows players to improve their fitness within their homes and most professional clubs have their own gym, where they can train as a team under the supervision of qualified professionals who can tailor programmes towards the players individual needs. Most commonly this will be a strength training programme as most technical and fitness improvements can be done on the training ground itself. The richest clubs may have access to expensive wind tunnels and harness kits to enable their players to train to run against resistance.
The Effects Of Technology On Football.
Kits have gotten lighter and made of special ‘climacool’ material which helps to prevent overheating. Players are able to wear extra tight clothes that have been specifically designed to preserve heat, these are called ‘Thermals’
Development Of Components Of The Game
The ball itself was originally stitched by hand and the threads were much more prominent creating a different flight pattern, the development of football creation technology has contributed to a higher frequency of goals scored from outside the area.
The technology of under soil heating is still exclusive to the richer top flight clubs. This allows them to keep a well maintained pitch, which is not saturated with water from the rain. This allows a greater quality of football to play as the upper layer of the turf remains intact and the group even, in contrast to the boggy uneven pitches of current lower leagues and even the richest clubs in the 20th century.

Basically there can only be eleven people on the pitch from each team at any one time. The aim of the game is to score as many goals as possible which will then hopefully result in you winning the game. Games last for 90 minutes in two 45 minute halves. During the game the manager has the ability to substitute 3 players. (Where one player comes of another one replaces him.) When players tackle an opposition player with the ball the referee might decide to give them a free kick, a yellow card might be given( plus a free kick) if the tackle is unfair (If you’re awarded with two yellow cards or a red card you/they will be taken off the pitch for the rest of the match without a replacement) or a red card if the player is injured in the tackle or if they are tackled from behind. There are four positions to choose from. Strikers who stay in their half and they are also supposed to score the majority of the goals, Defenders who are there to keep the opposition from being able to shoot at the goal, The Goalkeeper he or she is in charge of saving the oppositions shots so they do not score. They are the only person/people allowed to touch the ball with there hands. (But only in the 18 yard goal box) And lastly Midfield, they're the work horses of the team. They have to be extremely fit (like the other players) to be able to sprint, pass, cross, defend, shoot etc.
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