Point Conversion

Some articles on points, point, point conversion, conversion:

Arkansas–Ole Miss Football Rivalry - Notable Games - 2001 – Record 7-Overtime Game
... The marathon game featured 114 points, 988 offensive yards, four 100-yard rushers, and seven overtimes, with Arkansas prevailing 58–56. 25 yards for the go-ahead touchdown, but the two point run failed ... Given a chance to end the game by completing the two point conversion, Eli Manning threw the ball, but it was incomplete, sending the game to its fourth extra frame ...
1962 Oregon State Beavers Football Team - Game Notes - Colorado State
... Tim Ankersen kicked the extra point ... Christensen was knocked out at the one on the two-point conversion ... Ankersen's extra point attempt was wide ...
Two-point Conversion
... In American and Canadian football, a two-point conversion is a play a team attempts instead of kicking a one-point convert immediately after it scores a touchdown ... In a two-point conversion attempt, the team that just scored must run a play from close to the opponent's goal line (5-yard line in Canadian, 3-yard line in amateur ... If the team succeeds, it earns two additional points on top of the six points for the touchdown ...
2009 Indianapolis Colts Season - Game Notes - Week 16: Vs. New York Jets
... fumble return, 129 (Dustin Keller two-point conversion), Jets 18–15. 6 plays, 20 yards, 203 NYJ – Thomas Jones 1-yard run, 538 (Braylon Edwards two-point conversion), Jets 29–15 ...
Two-point Conversion Chart
... This version of the two-point conversion chart was first developed by Dick Vermeil in the early 1970s when he was offensive coordinator under Tommy Prothro at UCLA ... them to determine whether to go for a two point or one point conversion after a touchdown in various situations ... is the margin after the touchdown is scored, but before the conversion is attempted ...

Famous quotes containing the words conversion and/or point:

    The conversion of a savage to Christianity is the conversion of Christianity to savagery.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)

    This whole earth which we inhabit is but a point in space.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)