Scientists discover the best way to take a penalty before the release of the Premier League tonight

The University of Portsmouth deepened the mechanics of the penalties before the start of the Premier League. Harry Kane (pictured) won the gold boot in the World Cup after converting several penalties

They believe that everything is over, and it can be now, since scientists have found the best way to train soccer players to take the perfect penalty.

According to the latest findings, waiting until the goalkeeper starts moving and pointing to the opposite corner is a skill that can be improved with training.

While Alan Shearer's proven technique of shooting the ball in the upper corner might work for some, the scientists say the forwards can train to be better at outwitting the goalkeeper.

According to the researchers, simple methods can be used to shorten the players' decision-making process and allow them to focus more on the accuracy of the shots.

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The University of Portsmouth deepened the mechanics of the penalties before the start of the Premier League. Harry Kane (pictured) won the gold boot in the World Cup after converting several penalties

The University of Portsmouth deepened the mechanics of the penalties before the start of the Premier League. Harry Kane (pictured) won the gold boot in the World Cup after converting several penalties

The University of Portsmouth delved into the mechanics of penalties before the start of the Premier League, which will make former champions Manchester United and Leicester City take to the turf at Old Trafford.

The latest research, which was directed by Dr. Martina Navarro, professor of sport sciences and exercise, could help those who take the punishment.

Dr. Navarro said: "A successful penalty shoot requires the penalty player to produce an accurate and well-controlled kick action and, at the same time, observe the goalkeeper and make a decision on which side to kick the ball.

"In other words, it is a defining characteristic of the goalkeeper's strategy that a conscious decision is made while kicking.

"This makes the strategy dependent on the goalkeeper essentially a double task."

She studied the two possible methods of taking a penalty when comparing different training techniques in 20 players from the Netherlands and Brazil.

The first technique consisted of the players choosing the location of their shots regardless of the movements of the goalkeeper, while the second saw the players determine where they would aim after the keeper began to move.

In general, the first technique was less successful, since the players did not seek to anticipate the motors of the caretakers, which led to more saves.

The scientists said that the second method, where players try to aim in the opposite corner of the goal that the goalkeeper, is the best approach and results in more goals.

The researchers developed a series of exercises to improve the speed with which players can read the movements of the goalkeeper.

For their success, the researchers recommend practice penalties and then gradually increase the difficulty of the kick.

According to scientists, this can be done by moving away from the goal or using a smaller goal.

This reduces the amount of thought required by the player during his career and allows him to concentrate on the accuracy of his kick.

They believe that everything is over, and it can be now, since scientists have found the best way to train soccer players to take the perfect penalty. According to the investigation, waiting until the goalkeeper (in the image) moves and shoots the other side is a skill that can be improved

They believe that everything is over, and it can be now, since scientists have found the best way to train soccer players to take the perfect penalty. According to the investigation, waiting until the goalkeeper (in the image) moves and shoots the other side is a skill that can be improved

They believe that everything is over, and it can be now, since scientists have found the best way to train soccer players to take the perfect penalty. According to the investigation, waiting until the goalkeeper (in the image) moves and shoots the other side is a skill that can be improved

Facing a direct penalty can be difficult for goalkeepers, and scientists have found that implicit training methods shorten the reaction times of the forwards and this allows them to concentrate on the accuracy of the shot, increasing their chances of scoring

Facing a direct penalty can be difficult for goalkeepers, and scientists have found that implicit training methods shorten the reaction times of the forwards and this allows them to concentrate on the accuracy of the shot, increasing their chances of scoring

Facing a direct penalty can be difficult for goalkeepers, and scientists have found that implicit training methods shorten the reaction times of the forwards and this allows them to concentrate on the accuracy of the shot, increasing their chances of scoring

HOW DID THE INVESTIGATORS CREATE A FORMULA FOR THE PERFECT SAFEGUARDS OF PENALTY?

The perfect formula to save a fine has been revealed by Dutch mathematicians.

The researchers presented the complex formula after a review of previous studies on the art of saving penalties.

They modified an existing formula for ball capture that took into account ball flight information by adding information about the available player's intention of studies that observed the movements of the attackers.

The new formula, called & # 39; control model based on the ability to pay & # 39 ;, takes into account where and when to dive and captures the restrictions that must be met to successfully save a penalty.

It includes the magnitude and strength of a dive, and increases the actions required of goalkeepers to their maximum capabilities.

The players were divided into two groups and took part in a practice session to improve the accuracy of kicks (without a goalkeeper) and then in a subsequent test to examine the accuracy of their penalty performance (including the decision to kick to the side in front of the immersion of the doorman).

Before the World Cup began this summer, the Dutch mathematicians created a new way of looking at the penalties that influence the speed, position and place where the receiver aims the ball.

The complex formula tells a guardian where to look to increase their chances of saving a penalty.

The researchers said their work could help goalkeepers prepare for penalty kicks before key games, although they may need a math degree to understand it.

The equation takes into account the perpendicular velocity or velocity (VGK) of the goalkeeper, where the ball crosses the line (XB) and its initial position (XGK).

This is divided by the time available before the kicker hits the ball (TTCPT) and the period in which he is in flight (TTCB).

The Dutch team says it will allow goalkeepers to calculate their dives perfectly, which is key to saving a penalty.

The average goalie takes about 0.6 seconds to reach his left or right with a full stretch, and a full second in his outstretched hand.

This leaves little time to capture visual cues, such as the ball flight pattern and its trajectory.

The formula highlights how important it is for the goalkeeper to observe the actions of a player during the preparation period.

The study's lead author, Dr. John van der Kamp, behavioral scientist at Vrije Universty in Amsterdam, told MailOnline: "If the formula is correct, then tell the goalkeeper where you should look to increase your chance. . [of saving a penalty].

"This will be different for each goalkeeper depending on how fast it is." This also suggests that training the agility of an archer can help stop the penalties. "

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