The defender who plays defense on the person with the disc, decides force, calls up.
(aka: "spot") to put down a ballmarker, usually a small, flat object (like a dime) so that you will be able to replace the ball precisely in its original location after lifting. Example: "My ball was lying directly in Anita's line so she asked me to mark it so that she could make her putt."
Usualyy a flat circular object used to replace the ball on the green, therefore avoiding to obstruct the ball of another player.
The spot designated by the referee as the location for a set piece (e.g. scrum). A player may make a fair catch by catching the ball cleanly from a kick by the opposing side and calling "Mark!" He must have at least one foot on the ground behind his side's 22-metre line or within the in-goal area. A free kick is usually awarded from the spot of the catch, at the referee's discretion.
To closely defend an opposing player.
To identify the spot on the green where a player has picked up a ball for cleaning or to clear the way for another player's putt.
the point where a penalty is taken, or a scrum is formed.
To defend against an opposing player; to stay close by him and therefore making if difficult for him to get away from you or for one of his team-mates to pass the ball to him.
a location on the pitch designated by the referee as the location a scrum should come together. Also a word a player will call while catching a kicked ball within his own 22 metre line. If awarded by the referee, that back is awarded a free kick.
the close defending of an opposing player.
To identify the place where a ball has been picked up.
To cover a specific opposing player closely to prevent him/her from receiving the ball (particularly in the defensive goal area).
To mark a ball in rugby union, the player must be inside that player's twenty-two metre line. The mark is performed by a player, making a clean catch and shouting "Mark!" Once a mark is made, the marking player may not be tackled.
A mark is a skill in Australian rules football where a player cleanly catches a kicked ball that has travelled more than 15 metres without anyone else touching it. Upon taking a mark, the umpire will blow their whistle to signify the mark and a player is entitled to an unimpeded kick of the ball, to advance his team towards their goalposts. The nearest opposition player stands on the spot where the player marked the ball, which is also known as the mark, and becomes the man on the mark.