- v. present participle of punt.
- n. (football) a kick in which the football is dropped from the hands and kicked before it touches the ground
“He showed surprising consistency in punting while still trying to improve on his field-goal range.”
“He established a career high with a 40. 2-yard net average in '08; his directional punting is a big weapon.”
“In the inside-the-boards world of Arena football, punting is not allowed.”
“He led the Mid-American Conference in punting four times.”
“This time the Gophers never got going and finished with 182 yards - they had four more yards in punting than in offense.”
“Dane Looker, in for his sure hands with the Chiefs punting from the St. Louis 45, fumbled a fair catch in the first quarter.”
“This time, Oregon was able to run down the clock and took a safety while punting from the 13.”
“When my 10-year-old son sees N.F.L. teams punting on short yardage on television, he gets upset because he’s grown up with the idea that punting is usually bad.”
“Seems as though the Democrats aren't enamored of the idea of punting the union issue back to a study committee.”
“Even before the single-wing, there was punting, which is at least 100 years old.”
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