If you have ever watched American football before you might have seen the words ‘1st and 10’ written in the corner of your TV screen. That means it’s the 1st down with 10 yards to make. If they fail to make 10 yards in the four downs then the other team gets the ball.
The wide receiver in football is often the designated position that catches the football. Their main job is to catch the ball from the quarterback, advance it down the field, and score touchdowns. There are usually at least two on the field during each offensive play and they run a pass pattern trying to get open.
While 2nd and 10 represents an offensive miscue on 1st down, it also gives the offense a second chance to gain yards before the crucial 3rd down. While teams in the NFL tend to pass the ball more often on 2nd and 10, run plays are also called to fool the defense or gain a few extra yards before 3rd down.
If you have ever watched American football before you might have seen the words '1st and 10' written in the corner of your TV screen. That means it's the 1st down with 10 yards to make. If they fail to make 10 yards in the four downs then the other team gets the ball.
The main objective of the sport is scoring maximum number of goals by moving forward with the ball into the opposite team's end line for a touchdown or kicking the ball through the challenger's goalposts which is counted as a goal and the team gets points for the goal.
2nd down in football is the second of four downs in the down cycle. If the offense doesn't reach the 1st down marker on the 1st down, it then becomes 2nd down. For example, if the offense gains three yards on 1st down, the next play will be on 2nd and 7 (2nd down and 7 yards to the 1st down line).
17 rules Technically, there are 17 rules listed in the 2013 NFL rulebook. Those 17 rules, however, are spread out in tiny type over a 121-page document in PDF form. That should give you some idea of the nuance now inherent in playing, administering and managing an NFL game.Oct 24, 2013