[ in-gohl ]
/ ˈɪnˌgoʊl /
the area at either end of the field between the goal line and the dead-ball line.
Soccer Terms For When The World Cup Is The Only Thing On TVThe fact that American English speakers call soccer, well, soccer, may set us apart from the rest of the world, but that doesn’t mean we don’t have love for the sport played with one’s feet.
Hone In vs. Home InDoes a plane home in on a target or hone in on it? Does a musician hone her skills or home them? Are these two verbs interchangeable or do they have discrete meanings? Today we explore the origins and uses of hone and home. Hone entered English as a noun for a pointed rock used as a landmark. In the 1400s, it began to be …
Origin of in-goal
First recorded in 1895–1900
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019