kickoff vs kick-off vs kick off

kickoff kick-off kick off

Definitions

  • 1) Alternative spelling of kick-off.
  • 2) A similar kick in Rugby.
  • 3) Informal A beginning.
  • 4) A kick of a stationary ball from the middle of the field in soccer that starts play at the beginning of a half or after a goal has been scored.
  • 5) Football A place kick in football that starts play at the beginning of a half or after a team has scored.
  • 6) Informal A beginning.
  • 7) Football A place kick in football that starts play at the beginning of a half or after a team has scored.
  • 8) (Football) A kick from the center of the field to start a football game or to resume it after a score.
  • 9) the time at which an event or activity begins.
  • 10) (Football) A kick from the center of the field to start a football game or to resume it after a score.
  • 11) (football) a kick from the center of the field to start a football game or to resume it after a score
  • 12) a start given to contestants
  • 13) the time at which something is supposed to begin
  • 14) The first kick in a game of foot-ball.
  • 15) commence officially
  • 16) (Football) To kick the football from the center of the field to start a football game or to resume it after a score.
  • 17) (Football) To kick the football from the center of the field to start a football game or to resume it after a score.
  • 18) to begin; to commence.

Definitions

  • 1) UK, idiomatic, colloquial To be overcome with anger, to start an argument or a fight.
  • 2) UK, idiomatic, colloquial To be overcome with anger, to start an argument or a fight.
  • 3) idiomatic To shut down or turn off suddenly.
  • 4) idiomatic, colloquial, euphemistic To die or quit permanently.
  • 5) US, idiomatic, slang To force the weaning of a bovine cow's calf by restricting the calf's access to its mother's udders. Used figuratively or literally.
  • 6) idiomatic To shut down or turn off suddenly.
  • 7) idiomatic, colloquial, euphemistic To die or quit permanently.
  • 8) idiomatic To start; to launch.
  • 9) US, idiomatic, slang To force the weaning of a bovine cow's calf by restricting the calf's access to its mother's udders. Used figuratively or literally.
  • 10) idiomatic To start; to launch.
  • 11) To make the first kick in a game or part of a game.

Examples

  • 1) The senior grenadier takes the first shot when he's ready, and that's the kickoff.
  • 2) In what some are calling his kickoff speech of the 2012 campaign, candidate Obama this week delivered a long-anticipated address on the deficit.
  • 3) Three times an all-pro, Gray led the league in kickoff - and punt-return average twice each.
  • 4) Also, kickoff is set for 3: 30 and the game will be broadcast on ESPNU.
  • 5) Holliday also led the Tigers in kickoff returns (22 for a 22.4 average), but junior CB Ron Brooks (13-19. 4) is back.
  • 6) The 5-foot-7-inch, 150-pound rookie phenom is among the NFL leaders in kickoff and punt returns.
  • 7) Remember kickoff is scheduled for noon and the game will be broadcast by the ACC Network (formerly Raycom).
  • 8) The regular season kickoff is not until Sept. 10, when Tennessee takes on the Steelers in Pittsburgh, but the marketing has begun with an ad campaign airing in preseason games.
  • 9) The players were in kickoff formation when the decision was made to clear the field and advise the fans to leave the stadium as lightning flashed in the approaching storm.
  • 10) He had his best season last year when he led the league in kickoff-return yardage, kickoff-return average and all-purpose yards.
  • 11) About him: Davis rejuvenated his career last season when he tied for the lead league in kickoff-return TDs with three and had a 30. 3-yard kick-return average, second-best in the NFL.
  • 12) ‘She was presenting the match ball before kick-off and as club captain I had my photo taken with her to help promote the evening.’
  • 13) ‘We had some rain before kick-off and the players are taking full advantage.’
  • 14) ‘The match kick-off had to be put back 20 minutes while another coach arrived to take the players to the ground.’
  • 15) ‘All players are asked to be on the field 20 minutes before kick-off of their matches.’
  • 16) ‘The side losing the toss has the kick-off from the centre point between the goals.’

Examples

  • 1) The senior grenadier takes the first shot when he's ready, and that's the kickoff.
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