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    brazil’s loss to germany in 2014 is memorable for all world cup fans. brazil scored 1 goal against germany’s 7 goals. who scored the lone goal for brazil?

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    Brazil v Germany (2014 FIFA World Cup)

    Brazil v Germany (2014 FIFA World Cup)

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    "7-1" redirects here. For the calendar dates, see January 7 and July 1.

    Brazil v Germany

    Scenes inside Estádio Mineirão, 20 minutes before the start of the match

    Event 2014 FIFA World Cup

    Semi-final Brazil Germany 1 7 Date 8 July 2014

    Venue Mineirão, Belo Horizonte

    Man of the Match Toni Kroos (Germany)

    Referee Marco Antonio Rodríguez (Mexico)

    Attendance 58,141 Weather Clear night 22 °C (71 °F) 51% humidity[1]

    The Brazil versus Germany football match that took place on 8 July 2014 at the Mineirão stadium in Belo Horizonte, was the first of two semi-final matches of the 2014 FIFA World Cup.

    Both Brazil and Germany reached the semi-finals with an undefeated record in the competition, with the Brazilians' quarter-final with Colombia causing them to lose forward Neymar to injury, and defender and captain Thiago Silva to accumulation of yellow cards. Despite the absence of these players, a close match was expected, given both teams performed comparably well throughout the tournament. Also, both were regarded as two of the biggest traditional FIFA World Cup forces, sharing eight tournaments won and having previously met in the 2002 FIFA World Cup Final, where Brazil won 2–0 and earned their fifth title.

    This match, however, ended in a historic loss for Brazil; in a massive show of dominance, Germany led 5–0 within 29 minutes, with four goals being scored inside a six-minute span, and subsequently brought the score up to 7–0 in the second half. Brazil scored a consolation goal in the last minute, ending the match 7–1. Germany's Toni Kroos was selected as the man of the match.

    The game marked several tournament records. Germany's win marked the largest margin of victory in a FIFA World Cup semi-final. The game saw Germany overtake Brazil as the highest-scoring team in World Cup tournament history and become the first team to reach eight World Cup Finals. Miroslav Klose scored his 16th career World Cup goal and surpassed Brazil's own Ronaldo as the tournament's all-time record goalscorer. Brazil's loss broke their 62-match unbeaten streak at home in competitive matches, going back to the 1975 Copa América (where they lost 3–1 to Peru in the same stadium), and equalled their biggest margin of defeat in a match alongside a 6–0 loss to Uruguay in 1920. It was also Brazil's worst margin of defeat in a World Cup match, with their previous worst loss in that category being their 3–0 loss to France in the 1998 final at the Stade de France in Saint-Denis, Paris.

    Ultimately, the match was described as a national humiliation. The game has subsequently been dubbed the ([minejˈɾasu]) in reference to the Mineirão stadium, evoking a previous "spirit of national shame" known as the in which Brazil unexpectedly lost in the final of the 1950 FIFA World Cup on home soil to Uruguay. Brazil subsequently lost 3–0 to the Netherlands in the third-place play-off, while Germany went on to win the World Cup for the fourth time, defeating Argentina in the final.

    Contents

    1 Background 2 Match 2.1 First half 2.2 Second half 2.3 Details 2.4 Statistics 3 Records 4 Reactions 4.1 Professional 4.2 Society 4.3 Media 5 Aftermath 6 See also 7 Notes 8 References 9 External links

    Background[edit]

    Brazil failed in their appeal to overturn captain Thiago Silva's suspension for the match.

    Brazil was hosting the FIFA World Cup for the second time (the first being 1950), and had won the tournament on five previous occasions. Germany was a three-time winner but had not won the tournament in 24 years. Brazil was in the semi-finals for the first time since 2002, from which they emerged victorious and subsequently won the tournament against Germany; while Germany was in a record-breaking fourth consecutive semi-final.[2] Both teams had entered the tournament among the favourites to win,[3] with Germany ranked 2nd and Brazil ranked 3rd in the FIFA World Rankings.[4] It was only the second World Cup match between the two sides.[5]

    Germany's Manuel Neuer practising the day before the semi-final

    Brazil's route to the semi-final included a group stage with Croatia, Mexico and Cameroon in Group A, from which they advanced with seven points before beating Chile in the Round of 16 in a penalty shoot-out, and Colombia in the quarter-finals. Germany had been drawn with Portugal, Ghana and the United States in Group G, and advanced with seven points before beating Algeria in the Round of 16 (after extra time) and France in the quarter-finals. The two teams had met in 21 previous matches,[6] but their only previous encounter in the single-elimination round of the World Cup was the final of the 2002 FIFA World Cup that was a 2–0 victory for Brazil, which was Luiz Felipe Scolari's first tenure as manager of Brazil while Miroslav Klose was in Germany's starting lineup.[7][8][nb 1]

    स्रोत : en.wikipedia.org

    Germany knocks Brazil out of World Cup. 7:1 (All goals and Highlights)

    This is the record-breaking score for a World Cup semi-final in the whole history of the tournament.

    Germany knocks Brazil out of World Cup. 7:1 (All goals and Highlights)

    EURORADIO 09/07/2014 - 04:25 SPORTS

    Germany sensationally smashed Brazil in the World Cup semi-final - 7:1. Müller (11th minute), Klose (23rd), Kroos (25th, 26th), Khedira (29th),and Schurrle (69th, 79th) scored for Germany. The Brazilians managed to respond once only in the end of the game. Oscar scored the goal of prestige at the 90th minute.

    7:1 is a record-breaking score for a World Cup semi-final in the whole history of the tournament. Germany's Mirosław Klose has become the best striker in the history of world cups. He scored his 16th world cup goal against Brazil.

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    स्रोत : euroradio.fm

    Brazil vs. Germany: What Went Wrong for Hosts in 7

    In a match that Brazil will not be able to forget no matter how hard they try, Germany embarrassed the World Cup hosts with a 7-1 victory in the semi-finals...

    Brazil vs. Germany: What Went Wrong for Hosts in 7-1 Defeat

    Rob Goldberg@TheRobGoldberg

    Featured Columnist July 8, 2014

    Jamie McDonald/Getty Images

    In a match that Brazil will not be able to forget no matter how hard they try, Germany embarrassed the World Cup hosts with a 7-1 victory in the semi-finals.

    After Thomas Mueller put Germany ahead in the 11th minute, the floodgates opened, and the European squad put four more goals into the net before the 30-minute mark. While the action slowed down in the second half, it was not any less embarrassing for Brazil, which could not score until the 90th minute.

    For a team that expected to win its sixth championship, this is quite a disappointing exit. Obviously, the injury to Neymar can be considered a major reason for the poor showing, but the problems went deeper than just missing one player.

    These were the biggest issues in Tuesday's poor showing by Brazil.

    Midfield Was Unable to Sustain Possession

    Laurence Griffiths/Getty Images

    Although Neymar had done a great job of creating opportunities and finishing throughout the tournament, he might have been invisible if he played against Germany. This is because Brazil could barely even get the ball into the attacking zone in this match.

    Holding midfielders Luiz Gustavo and Fernandinho failed to stop any attack, and when they did, they seemed to lose the ball almost immediately.

    Fernandinho especially struggled in the first half before being subbed out for Paulinho, according to WhoScored.com:

    On the other hand, Richard Whittall of The Score points out that there were others to blame on the defensive end:

    Brazil ended up faring well in total possession, but they could not get anything meaningful going due to the poor showing of the midfield. Conversely, Germany had all the time in the world to set up attacks and move the ball until they could find the perfect look at the net.

    Of course, the forwards did not succeed when there actually were opportunities, as illustrated by Squawka Football:

    Still, the inability to control the action in the first half was the real undoing of this squad.

    Dante Could Not Replace Thiago Silva

    Jamie McDonald/Getty Images

    Brazil fans were mourning the loss of Neymar in this match, but it is clear that Thiago Silva's absence was even greater. The centre-back and captain was forced to miss the semi-final after picking up a second yellow card against Colombia in the previous contest.

    Originally, Dante was considered as good of a replacement as you could find after a successful year with Bayern Munich. Even Silva was optimistic, explaining via Henry Winter of The Telegraph:

    When I spoke to Dante at the end of the match, he was one of the first players to greet me. I just told him: 'Look, the opportunity is there.'

    But he's ready. He works very hard, is one of the first out at training and one of the last to leave, so he has the energy and the skills. I played with him in 2004 (at Juventude in Rio Grande do Sul) and I know what he overcame to get here. This could be his moment, to go out there and show his abilities.

    Unfortunately, it was clear that there was a big drop-off for Brazil without one of their most experienced players.

    Germany had shown throughout this tournament that they were capable of creating plenty of opportunities, but they were able to finish a lot more than usual thanks to the openings created by Dante.

    All match long, players went unmarked in the box, and the whole Brazil back line was disorganized. This led to open looks from Mueller, Miroslav Klose, Toni Kroos and others.

    Brazil had allowed four goals in five matches before facing Germany, yet there was one stretch in the match where they allowed four goals in a six-minute stretch.

    Dante still has plenty of talent and has shown throughout his career that he is one of the better centre-backs in the world, but he is no Silva. This alone was probably the biggest difference for Brazil in a horrible day.

    Brazil Were Not Mentally Prepared for Battle

    Francois Xavier Marit/Associated Press

    It makes sense for any team to lose faith with a top player out, but Germany were still ready for Brazil's best effort.

    Midfielder Bastian Schweinsteiger explained his expectations via FIFA.com, saying, "It's always better when the opponent have all their best players, besides it'll bring the (Brazil) team together and they'll want to win the title for him (Neymar)."

    Meanwhile, FiveThirtyEight still gave Brazil a strong chance of winning this match:

    However, it was clear from the very beginning that the South American team was not ready to compete. Brazil gave up a goal in the 11th minute and then completely fell apart, allowing easy looks for the rest of the day.

    स्रोत : bleacherreport.com

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