how to watch world cup football live in laptop,Android and desktop

how to watch world cup football live in laptop,Android and desktop

15 Amazing Phone Functions You Had No Idea Existed

Here are 15 secret phone codes that will give you access to the hidden functions of your smartphone. Did you know that you can hide your number in every outgoing call you make? Find out more great phone tricks in our video!

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Published: 2017-10-25 12:20:33
Duration: 8M51S
Views: 14085448
Likes: 191568
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Boulder World Cup’s 2016 – Hard Moves Part 1

Hey Guys!

Here is the first part of the highlights from this season! This Clip shows the first three world cup rounds, including Meiringen(SUI), Kazo(JPN) & Chongqing (CHN)!
I tried to choose the most thrilling moments!
Most of the boulders are incredibly though. The route setting was awesome and in my opinion a bit better than the ones from last year!
Enjoy the highlights & thank you for watching!

Music by:
Kaleo – Way down we go

Damien Escobar – Awaken

Published: 2016-10-19 12:43:16
Duration: 13M34S
Views: 1770440
Likes: 7552
Favorites: 0

India Vs Australia – Twenty20 World Cup Semi Final 2007 – Full Highlights – 2007

Channel: CricketWicket
Published: 2017-04-03 06:52:47
Duration: 44M13S
Views: 18295517
Likes: 45068
Favorites: 0

Shootout with Ronaldinho at Nicky Jam World Cup Video Shoot

Go behind the scenes of the music video shoot for “Live It Up,” the official song of the 2018 FIFA World Cup by Nicky Jam featuring Era Istrefi and Will Smith. SUBSCRIBE:

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Westbrook Studios |

Executive Producers: Will Smith, Miguel Melendez
Producers: Lukas Kaiser, Sadao Turner
Editor: Mark C. Roe
Add’l Editing By: Jas Davis
Camera Operators: Jas Davis, Mark C. Roe
VFX: Chris Dallas-Feeney

Channel: Will Smith
Published: 2018-06-08 21:16:15
Duration: 5M27S
Views: 2036395
Likes: 60103
Favorites: 0

Why World Cup Balls Look So Weird Every Tournament

Why does the World Cup ball look so different year after year? It’s a question we posed to John Eric Goff — a physics professor at University of Lynchburg and author of “Gold Medal Physics: The Science of Sports.” Turns out, some of those changes haven’t been for the best. And have caused more problems than they solved.

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Following is the transcript of the video:

The typical soccer ball looks like this. Black and white with a bunch of these panels. But that’s not what the World Cup balls look like. So, what’s going on?

First things first, you want a soccer ball to be as spherical as possible.

John Eric Goff: “In the old days, we had balls that had the bucky ball shape, the Epcot Center shape, 20 hexagons, the 12 pentagons. And that was a very good approximation to a sphere. But starting in 2006 with the World Cup in Germany…there were more creative ways to make a sphere.”

New technology enables Adidas to start designing the balls with fewer panels. Which created a serious problem. Because fewer panels means fewer seams. And, more importantly, a smoother surface.

Goff: “If the ball gets too smooth, the air resistance goes up. It’s like kicking a beach ball.”

And that’s exactly what happened with the 2006 Teamgeist ball. Players complained the ball didn’t go where they expected it to. So, in 2010, Adidas compensated by adding some texture to roughen up the surface. Problem solved, right?

Goff: “Jabulani was a spectacular failure because it was not rough enough. When the ball would be kicked at certain speeds, you’d notice it would slow down dramatically part way through the flight.”

And the panels kept disappearing. The 2014 ball had the fewest panels yet. But this time Adidas compensated.

Goff: “Despite having two fewer panels, the total seam length around the ball was 68% longer than Jabulani.”

So, at least, the ball had the right amount of roughness this time and flew farther than the 2010 ball. As for 2018:

Goff: “The total seam length is actually 30% longer than the Brazuca! So now you run the risk of the ball being a little too rough.”

Adidas compensated for this by also making the seems shallower. And a study that Goff led showed that the Telstar 18 performs similarly to Brazuca. But it still has a bit more drag, and might not travel as far on high-speed kicks.

Regardless, all of this begs the question: If the goal is to produce a ball that’s similar to what athletes practice with for years, then why does the World Cup ball keep changing? Turns out, it’s not about the players or the game at all.

Goff: “There’s a new ball released for every World Cup and I think the primary reason is money.”

The 2018 World Cup ball costs over $100.

Goff: “And these balls fly off the shelves!”

That’s a pretty big investment, considering you can get a regular ball for under $20. To be fair:

Goff: “The technologies used to make these balls is much much greater than what we used as kids. The panels on these balls are thermally bonded, it helps keep the water out of the inside of the ball, keep the ball from getting waterlogged and making it heavier.”

That’s nice but is it really worth it? We’ll let you decide.

Channel: Tech Insider
Published: 2018-06-28 13:33:06
Duration: 3M38S
Views: 234256
Likes: 4662
Favorites: 0

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