Starting with the Super Cup between Real Madrid and Eintracht

Starting with the Super Cup between Real Madrid and Eintracht The use of semi-automated infiltration technology in the Champions League  The European Football Association (UEFA) announced today, Wednesday, that the semi-automated offside technology will be used in the Champions League this season, after it will be used in the European Super Cup match between Real Madrid and Eintracht Frankfurt next week.  The system, which uses special cameras to track points on players' bodies, will be used in the European Super Cup match in Helsinki, and then from the group stage of the Champions League.  And the last Champions League final match between Liverpool and Real Madrid witnessed the cancellation of a Real Madrid goal for offside, with great skepticism from referees experts around the world about this decision.  “The European Union is constantly looking for new technological solutions to develop the game and support the work of referees,” said Roberto Rossetti, head of the UEFA Referee Committee, in a statement. .   UEFA said that the new system will work with special cameras that track 29 different body points for each player, with a total of 188 tests conducted since 2020, including all matches in last season's Champions League, the knockout phase of the Champions League and the European Women's Championship.  "The system is ready for use in official matches and is implemented in all Champions League stadiums," Rossetti added.  The Super match will be held next Wednesday, and will be moderated by English referee Michael Oliver.  FIFA said last month that the system would be used at this year's World Cup in Qatar, promising more accurate and much faster decisions.   By using cameras strategically placed around stadiums and a chip in the match ball, FIFA said the technology would go a long way to reducing VAR decisions about calculating offside and reducing the time needed to verify it.  Spectators will also be able to see some 3D animation when video technology decisions are explained on the stadium screen.

The use of semi-automated infiltration technology in the Champions League

The European Football Association (UEFA) announced today, Wednesday, that the semi-automated offside technology will be used in the Champions League this season, after it will be used in the European Super Cup match between Real Madrid and Eintracht Frankfurt next week.

The system, which uses special cameras to track points on players' bodies, will be used in the European Super Cup match in Helsinki, and then from the group stage of the Champions League.

And the last Champions League final match between Liverpool and Real Madrid witnessed the cancellation of a Real Madrid goal for offside, with great skepticism from referees experts around the world about this decision.

“The European Union is constantly looking for new technological solutions to develop the game and support the work of referees,” said Roberto Rossetti, head of the UEFA Referee Committee, in a statement. .


UEFA said that the new system will work with special cameras that track 29 different body points for each player, with a total of 188 tests conducted since 2020, including all matches in last season's Champions League, the knockout phase of the Champions League and the European Women's Championship.

"The system is ready for use in official matches and is implemented in all Champions League stadiums," Rossetti added.

The Super match will be held next Wednesday, and will be moderated by English referee Michael Oliver.

FIFA said last month that the system would be used at this year's World Cup in Qatar, promising more accurate and much faster decisions.

By using cameras strategically placed around stadiums and a chip in the match ball, FIFA said the technology would go a long way to reducing VAR decisions about calculating offside and reducing the time needed to verify it.

Spectators will also be able to see some 3D animation when video technology decisions are explained on the stadium screen.
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