VAR becomes kind… Referee explains

Soccer, which boasts a long tradition, is famous for being a conservative sport.

Soccer is the sport in which the expression “even a wrong decision is part of the game” came from. It was different from other events that reduced false positives with the help of technology rather than human eyes.

Since then, soccer is introducing various new technologies such as the video inspection system (VAR) and the semi-automatic offside inspection (SAOT), there is no such thing as a change in the world. 슬롯사이트

The International Football Federation (FIFA), which oversees soccer around the world, is taking a step forward. On the 7th, FIFA announced on its official website, “It was agreed that referees inform fans of VAR-related decisions in real time through stadiums and relay broadcasts on a trial basis in international competitions for one year.”

FIFA is actively experimenting with referees’ VAR explanations, starting with the Club World Cup currently underway in Morocco.

Technically, there is no big problem. This is because other sports, especially American football (NFL), have been explaining the judgment in the same way for a long time.

However, unlike the NFL, which is confined to its own country, soccer is multinational, so it is necessary to consider the linguistic aspect. In fact, international referees are arranged and selected for each continent, and language skills may change as an important evaluation criterion in the future.

“Many players in the world of football have been asked to help make it easier to understand decisions made by referees based on VAR readings,” said Pierluigi Collina, FIFA Referees Commissioner. The Club World Cup, with the participating teams and spectators, will be the perfect (experimental) opportunity.” He added, “It can be difficult to guide in a language other than your native language. However, I am sure that there will be no major problems as this explanation will be conducted in concise words.”

After experimenting with the new method until the final of the Club World Cup on the 11th, Collina plans to discuss additional applications at the Under-20 World Cup in Indonesia in May. Depending on the situation, the Women’s World Cup in Australia and New Zealand in July may also be included.

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