Cha Du-ri “Increased big leaguers and increased confidence” Analysis of “results of adapting well to the new rules” in relation to the successive PK save performances of goalkeepers in the round of
16 countries including Korea Korea The 2022 Qatar World Cup stands out for the goalkeeper’s performance. A total of 31 penalty kicks (including penalty kicks) came out through the round of 16, but only 18 resulted in goals. The penalty kick success rate, which is around 80% on average, dropped to 58.1% in this tournament. Joy and sorrow were mixed at the goalkeeper’s saving show. In this tournament, the International Football Federation (FIFA) analysis that the goalkeeper’s penalty kick actually increased came out and drew attention. Pascal Zuberbuehler, a former Swiss national team goalkeeper in the FIFA Technical Research Group (TSG), announced at a TSG briefing on the 13th that the goalkeepers’ penalty kick save rate in this tournament was found to be 36%. This is a significant increase from 25% in Russian competitions four years ago. TSG is a team that analyzes matches and writes official reports at the World Cup site. Zuberbuehler, who had experience playing in the same group as Korea as a Swiss goalkeeper in the 2006 World Cup group stage in Germany, said, “The increase in penalty kick save rate is huge. The facts are revealed in numbers,” he explained. Analysts say that this is the result of goalkeepers adapting well to the new rule, which requires the kicker to keep one foot on the goal line before shooting in a penalty kick situation.
Recently, Britain’s ‘Daily Mail’ also analyzed that the probability of a goalkeeper blocking a penalty kick from 1966 to 2018 was 17%, then more than doubled, saying that “the goalkeepers did their homework well.” The three teams that advanced to the semifinals had goalkeepers Yashin Bunu (Mokoro), Dominic Rivakovic (Croatia), and Emilinao Martinez (Argentina), who played a big role in the penalty shootout.
Zuberbuehler also saw the trend of goalkeepers actively participating in the build-up, saying, “It is no longer a position that simply blocks shots.”
TSG also analyzed the heightened competitiveness of Asian soccer, which stood out in this World Cup. The Asian Football Confederation (AFC) has produced the most countries (Korea, Japan and Australia) that have advanced to the round of 16 in World Cup history.
South Korea defeated Portugal, Japan defeated Germany and Spain, and Saudi Arabia defeated Argentina, becoming the protagonists of surprises. 토토사이트
At the briefing, Cha Doo-ri (pictured), a member of TSG and head of the FC Seoul Youth Enhancement Office, said, “It’s because many Asian players are playing in Europe,” and “Especially there are many European-based players from Australia, Japan, and Korea. . There is also a player who captained the German professional football Bundesliga. I have become less intimidated in matches against European teams and have become more competitive.”
Looking at Korean soccer alone, there were only two Europeans (Ahn Jung-hwan and Seol Ki-hyun) in the 2002 Korea-Japan World Cup, when Cha played in the World Cup, but this time, there are eight Europeans, including Son Heung-min (Tottenham), Kim Min-jae (Napoli), and Lee Kang-in (Mallorca). increased to
In the case of Japan, 19 of the final 26 players will play in Europe.