Yes, there are tackles in soccer A tackle is when a defensive player takes the ball away from an offensive player who is dribbling the ball (its more like a steal in basketball) The rule for tackling is that you can touch the ball with your foot but you can't touch the dribbling player without touching the ball first You cannot obstruct, hold or move the dribbler with your arm, hands or body There is also a sliding tackle where the defensive player will slide to take the ball away from a dribbler Sliding Tackles are NOT permitted in this league
Apparatus for raising or lowering heavy weights, consisting of a rope and pulley blocks; sometimes, the rope and attachments, as distinct from the block
a player position on both the offensive and defensive lines; there is usually a left and right offensive tackle, and a left and right defensive tackle; See also tackling
Any combination of ropes and blocks that multiplies power A single whip usually called a tackle though erroneously so classed, gives no increase of power but simply a change in direction of the power applied
An arrangement of blocks (usually two blocks) with connecting lines to increase force when a line is pulled A three-part tackle has three moving line segments between the blocks, it is also called a "luff tackle" Pronounced "Tay-k'l" Three-Part tackle
The act of seizing the ballcarrier and throwing him to the ground or otherwise stopping his forward progress Also, one of the two offensive linemen positioned on either side of the center between the guard and the end
the person who plays that position on a football team; "the right tackle is a straight A student"
Line rigging through and round pulleys (blocks) to increase the effect of pull applied (pronounced "tay-kly")
To bring down another player, i e , to sack the quarterback is to tackle him Also an offensive position There are two tackles, one outside each guard, whose job is to block the onrushing defensive line and open up holes for a runner
If you tackle someone in a game such as hockey or football, you try to take the ball away from them. If you tackle someone in rugby or American football, you knock them to the ground. Foley tackled the quarterback. Tackle is also a noun. a tackle by full-back Brian Burrows
If you tackle someone about a particular matter, you speak to them honestly about it, usually in order to get it changed or done. I tackled him about how anyone could live amidst so much poverty. = confront
(American football) grasping an opposing player with the intention of stopping by throwing to the ground
A tough fabric invented and patented by R. J. Liebe. It was originally used for American football pants. As newer fabrics were created and tackle twill was replaced with other materials such as Lycra, its primary use became lettering (name and number embroidery), as on athletic apparel
A offensive tackle in which the tackled player is lifted up and driven into the ground head-first. This is very dangerous which can result in serious injury to the neck and spine and a suspension from the game for 15 minutes
n. An apparatus of pulley blocks and ropes or cables used for hauling and hoisting heavy objects. a piece of equipment with wheels and ropes, used for lifting heavy things. Combination of pulleys with a rope or cable, commonly used to augment pulling force. Two or more of the pulleys are attached to a fixed block, and the remaining pulleys are free to move as well as rotate. A block and tackle can be used to lift heavy weights or to exert large forces in any direction. Higher force ratios may be obtained by the use of more pulleys, but this advantage may be offset by increased friction
To rugby tackle someone means to make them fall over by throwing your arms around their legs or hips. He rugby tackled her and stole her bag He was rugby tackled by a policeman after breaking through police lines
the act of taking the ball away from a player by kicking or stopping it with one's feet; only a minimal amount of shoulder-to-shoulder contact, called a charge, is permitted to knock the ball carrier off balance
[ 'ta-k&l, naut often ] (noun.) 13th century. From Middle English takel (“gear, apparatus”), from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German takel (“ship's rigging”), perhaps related to Middle Dutch taken (“to grasp, seize”). Akin to Danish takkel (“tackle”), Swedish tackel (“tackle”). More at take.
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