‘Bang bang bang’ Japan is crazy! A flurry of goals against Turkey… 3-1 first half lead (end of first half)
Japanese soccer, which defeated the tank corps Germany 4-1 on enemy territory and dropped the opposing team’s coach, is destroying Europe’s ambush Turkiye from the first half even after changing 10 starting players. They put on a firepower show, scoring three goals in 45 minutes in the first half.바카라사이트
The Japanese national soccer team, led by coach Hajime Moriyasu, scored the first goal by Atsuki Ito (Urawa Reds) and Keito Nakamura (Reims) in the second international match of September against Turkicjet, which kicked off at 9:20 pm on the 12th at Genk Chegeka Arena, Belgium. ) scored consecutive goals and ended the first half with a large 3-1 lead.
Prior to this, in a friendly match against Germany held in Wolfsburg, Germany on the 10th, Japan scored two goals each in the first and second halves to win 4-1. The whole world was surprised by the huge victory achieved after a one-sided game at the opposing team’s home.
The shock wave was incredible. Germany, which hosted next year’s European Football Championship, dismissed coach Hans-Dieter Flick, taking responsibility for the crushing defeat. This was the first time in German soccer history that a national team coach was sacked rather than resigned.
Japan gained momentum and went on to win 4 consecutive international matches against Turkey, including last June. In the match against Turkey, Japan trampled the enemy’s line from the first half despite having an unconventional lineup that left only one member of the starting lineup for the match against Germany.
On this day, Coach Moriyasu selected Kosuke Nakamura (Portimonense) as the goalkeeper. The back four consisted of Hiroki Ito (Stuttgart), Kogi Machida (Union Saint-Julle-Age), Shogo Taniguchi (Al Rayyan), and Seiya Maikuma (Cerezo Osaka). The double volantes were Ao Tanaka (Fortuna Düsseldort) and Atsuki Ito.
The three second-line strikers were Doan Ritsu (Freiburg), Takefusa Kubo (Real Sociedad), and Keito Nakamura. Kyogo Furuhashi, who played for Scotland’s prestigious Celtic team and was the top scorer in the Scottish Premiership, stood at the top.
In the match against Germany, Japan consisted of goalkeeper Keisuke Osako (Sanfrecce Hiroshima) and a back four of Hiroki Ito, Takehiro Tomiyasu (Arsenal), Go Itakura (Mönchengladbach), and Yukinari Sugawara (AZ Alkmaar). Wataru Endo (Liverpool) and Hidemasa Morita (Sporting Lisbon) were deployed as double volantes. The second line consisted of Kaoru Mitoma (Brighton), Daichi Kamada (Lazio), and Junya Ito (Reims). Ayase Ueda (Feyenoord) took the top spot.
As if considering that the match against Turkey would be played less than 72 hours before the Germany match, an unconventional mercenary strategy was made by changing 10 players except for left-back Hiroki Ito. On the one hand, it could be proof that the Japanese national team’s power is consistent.
Türkiye is led by goalkeeper Ugurchan Cakir (Trabzonspor), Onur Bulut (Besiktas), Chalar Söyunju (Atlético Madrid), Ozan Kabak (Hoffenheim), and Mert Müldur (Fenerbahce). ), Salih Ozcan (Dortmund), Yusuf Sarri (Demirspor), Orkun Köktsch (Benfica), Salih Oudchan (Besiktas), Irfan Kabec (Fenerbahce, midfielder), Bertug Yildirim (Rennes) ·Striker) was the starting lineup.
Although Türkiye has not been able to stand out since he has not participated in the World Cup since 2002, the fact that the national team players are playing in Spain, Germany, and Portugal or playing in prestigious clubs in their home countries in UEFA club competitions is a comparison. This is not an easy amount of power.
Japan ranks 20th in the FIFA rankings, the highest in Asia. Türkiye is ranked 41st in the FIFA rankings.
However, Japan continued the momentum against Germany by scoring a goal early in the first half. In the 15th minute of the first half, midfielder Atsuki Ito exchanged a 2-on-1 pass with Doan and then fired a left-footed mid-range shot from the right side of the penalty area, causing the opponent’s net to crash. In the 28th minute of the first half, Japan countered Kubo’s left-footed shot during a melee at the front of the arc. When the goalkeeper cleared the ball, Nakamura quickly rushed in and shot again with his right foot to make it 2-0.
Japan’s momentum did not end here. Right defender Maikuma, who was breaking through the right touchline from near the halfway line, delivered a horizontal pass from the right side of the penalty area to the opposite side, and Nakamura kicked it low with his right foot to make it 3-0.
Japan conceded a header to Ozan in the 44th minute of the first half from a free kick.