Used semi-auto offside system World Cup Qatar 2022 It consists of 12 cameras installed in stadiums that capture the movements and even the movements of the ball. 29 data points from players’ bodies up to 50 times per second and who calculates the exact positions on the whole playing field. A layout complete with a cannon containing an inertial measurement unit that sends 500 data packets per second to the VAR room. is a technology. five different manufacturers It has been tested by autonomous bodies such as the Victoria University of Melbourne, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Sports Laboratory, and the ETH University of Zurich.
It has been subjected to different quality tests in the last two years and was first applied in the Arab Cup in December 2021 and is now used in the World Cup. It’s hard to believe that this entire tech conglomerate exists. you “lose” a player On the pitch in the Argentina-Saudi Arabia match Suffice it to say the system is wrong. The willingness to do so is great when faced with a large organization like FIFA and a technological arsenal that can be simply challenged. the desire to believe a desired news. Little is needed to prove the conjecture and the burden of proof is reversed.
The offside system has no way of removing a player from the playing field. Capturing data from these 12 cameras – the matches we saw at the World Cup are broadcast with more than forty – form EPTS, which FIFA calls EPTS, the English abbreviation for optical monitoring of player performance.
Since 2017, FIFA has been analyzing and validating different companies in the market that have developed solutions used in major football leagues and federations around the world, whose aim is to create new big data of this sport. so-called optical tracking and collects speed, direction, and location data from everything that happens on the playground. One direct way to describe this pattern is to describe it as “skeleton tracking”.
Far from forgetting or disregarding a particular player’s position on the field, these systems generate an excessive amount of data that artificial intelligence processes and analyzes on a project basis. In this case it is used for offside detection, but its capacity is much higher: we can know everything about all the football players on the field and ball heights, trajectories, movements and power on shots.
It is a grave mistake to believe that the 3D graphic that determines the position of Lautaro Martínez’s shoulder in the famous offside of the debate is what the system produces during its operation. In fact, these gamified figures are FIFA’s way of graphing what is derived from the data. It is a visualization of simply represented data to include in television broadcasts.
What we can admit is that perhaps the fault of this entire system is common sense, not technology: the semi-automatic offside system will give you an unequal war To the player for depriving him of a resource within his abilities so that he does not “fall” into what the regulations prevent. There is no way for a football player to calculate whether a foot, as happened to Ecuador in the first disallowed goal of the World Cup, or a shoulder, as it happened to Argentina, can evade that “sniper” of optical tracking. The team body is not offside on the way to the ball.
As perfect as it is, the system advises the player to change the way they play to avoid what technology judges. So here we enter another phase that threatens even the entrepreneurial spirit of any startup: technology should be there to solve existing problems, not create new ones.
Let’s compare the offside system, which determines which runner comes first in an athletic test by reproducing the image, and the photo finish: It is the measurement tools and visual representation of that moment of the competition, which adapts to the running style of the athletes. and not vice versa. If the semi-auto offside system continues like this, It urges players to change the way they deal with an important and effective situation in the game.
Since the source is essentially automatic – “semi” refers to the final decision made by the referees in the VAR room – it should be the football organizers who need to analyze it together. common sense when to apply what the data says. Or discuss the possibility of introducing a change to offside rules in the future, now that technology has taken us this far.
The extra data in this story could come from Saudi Arabia, which was first selected at this World Cup, which designed a tech-assisted positional system, taking into account that offside is a new case of special investigation. The rest of the question was purely Argentina because most of the advanced positions were approved under the “old-fashioned” paradigm: with the lineman raising the flag.
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