Get Our Extension

1978 FIFA World Cup Group A

From Wikipedia, in a visual modern way

Group A of the 1978 FIFA World Cup was one of two groups of nations competing for the De facto semifinals the 1978 FIFA World Cup. The group's first round of matches began on 14 June and its last matches were played on 21 June. All six group matches were played either at the Estadio Chateau Carreras in Córdoba, or the Estadio Monumental in the capital Buenos Aires. The group consisted of West Germany (the Defending Champions) as well as the Netherlands (the former runners up), Italy and Austria. The Netherlands advanced to the final match, and Italy advanced to the third place match.[1]

Discover more about 1978 FIFA World Cup Group A related topics

De facto

De facto

De facto describes practices that exist in reality, whether or not they are officially recognized by laws or other formal norms. It is commonly used to refer to what happens in practice, in contrast with de jure, which refers to things that happen according to official law, regardless of whether the practice exists in reality.

1978 FIFA World Cup

1978 FIFA World Cup

The 1978 FIFA World Cup was the 11th edition of the FIFA World Cup, a quadrennial international football world championship tournament among the men's senior national teams. It was held in Argentina between 1 and 25 June.

Córdoba, Argentina

Córdoba, Argentina

Córdoba is a city in central Argentina, in the foothills of the Sierras Chicas on the Suquía River, about 700 km (435 mi) northwest of Buenos Aires. It is the capital of Córdoba Province and the second most populous city in Argentina after Buenos Aires, with about 1.3 million inhabitants according to the 2010 census. It was founded on 6 July 1573 by Jerónimo Luis de Cabrera, who named it after Córdoba, Spain. It was one of the early Spanish colonial capitals of the region that is now Argentina. The National University of Córdoba is the oldest university of the country. It was founded in 1613 by the Jesuit Order. Because of this, Córdoba earned the nickname La Docta.

Buenos Aires

Buenos Aires

Buenos Aires, officially the Autonomous City of Buenos Aires, is the capital and primate city of Argentina. The city is located on the western shore of the Río de la Plata, on South America's southeastern coast. "Buenos Aires" can be translated as "fair winds" or "good airs", but the former was the meaning intended by the founders in the 16th century, by the use of the original name "Real de Nuestra Señora Santa María del Buen Ayre", named after the Madonna of Bonaria in Sardinia, Italy. Buenos Aires is classified as an alpha global city, according to the Globalization and World Cities Research Network (GaWC) 2020 ranking.

Germany national football team

Germany national football team

The Germany national football team represents Germany in men's international football and played its first match in 1908. The team is governed by the German Football Association, founded in 1900. Between 1949 and 1990, separate German national teams were recognised by FIFA due to Allied occupation and division: the DFB's team representing the Federal Republic of Germany, the Saarland team representing the Saar Protectorate (1950–1956) and the East Germany team representing the German Democratic Republic (1952–1990). The latter two were absorbed along with their records; the present team represents the reunified Federal Republic. The official name and code "Germany FR (FRG)" was shortened to "Germany (GER)" following reunification in 1990.

Netherlands national football team

Netherlands national football team

The Netherlands national football team has represented the Netherlands in international men's football matches since 1905. The men's national team is controlled by the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB), the governing body for football in the Netherlands, which is a part of UEFA, under the jurisdiction of FIFA. They were sometimes regarded as the greatest national team of the respective generations. Most of the Netherlands home matches are played at the Johan Cruyff Arena, De Kuip, Philips Stadion and De Grolsch Veste.

Italy national football team

Italy national football team

The Italy national football team has represented Italy in international football since its first match in 1910. The national team is controlled by the Italian Football Federation (FIGC), the governing body for football in Italy, which is a co-founder and member of UEFA. Italy's home matches are played at various stadiums throughout Italy, and its primary training ground and technical headquarters, Centro Tecnico Federale di Coverciano, is located in Florence. Italy are the reigning European champions, having won UEFA Euro 2020.

Austria national football team

Austria national football team

The Austria national football team represents Austria in men's international football competition and it is controlled by the Austrian Football Association.

Qualified teams

The winners of Group 1 and 3 and the runners-up of Group 2 and 4 qualified for Group A of the second round.

Group Winners
1  Italy
3  Austria
Group Runners-up
2  West Germany
4  Netherlands

Discover more about Qualified teams related topics

1978 FIFA World Cup Group 1

1978 FIFA World Cup Group 1

Group 1 of the 1978 FIFA World Cup was one of four groups of nations competing at the 1978 FIFA World Cup. The group's first round of matches began on 2 June and its last matches were played on 10 June. All six group matches were played either at Estadio José María Minella in Mar del Plata, or Estadio Monumental in Buenos Aires. The group consisted of Argentina as well as Italy, France and Hungary.

Italy national football team

Italy national football team

The Italy national football team has represented Italy in international football since its first match in 1910. The national team is controlled by the Italian Football Federation (FIGC), the governing body for football in Italy, which is a co-founder and member of UEFA. Italy's home matches are played at various stadiums throughout Italy, and its primary training ground and technical headquarters, Centro Tecnico Federale di Coverciano, is located in Florence. Italy are the reigning European champions, having won UEFA Euro 2020.

1978 FIFA World Cup Group 3

1978 FIFA World Cup Group 3

Group 3 of the 1978 FIFA World Cup was one of four groups of nations competing at the 1978 FIFA World Cup. The group consisted of Brazil, Austria, Spain and Sweden.

Austria national football team

Austria national football team

The Austria national football team represents Austria in men's international football competition and it is controlled by the Austrian Football Association.

1978 FIFA World Cup Group 2

1978 FIFA World Cup Group 2

Group 2 of the 1978 FIFA World Cup was one of four groups of nations competing at the 1978 FIFA World Cup. The group consisted of Poland, West Germany, Tunisia and Mexico.

Germany national football team

Germany national football team

The Germany national football team represents Germany in men's international football and played its first match in 1908. The team is governed by the German Football Association, founded in 1900. Between 1949 and 1990, separate German national teams were recognised by FIFA due to Allied occupation and division: the DFB's team representing the Federal Republic of Germany, the Saarland team representing the Saar Protectorate (1950–1956) and the East Germany team representing the German Democratic Republic (1952–1990). The latter two were absorbed along with their records; the present team represents the reunified Federal Republic. The official name and code "Germany FR (FRG)" was shortened to "Germany (GER)" following reunification in 1990.

1978 FIFA World Cup Group 4

1978 FIFA World Cup Group 4

Group 4 of the 1978 FIFA World Cup began on 3 June and ended on 11 June 1978. The group consisted of Iran, Netherlands, Peru, and Scotland.

Netherlands national football team

Netherlands national football team

The Netherlands national football team has represented the Netherlands in international men's football matches since 1905. The men's national team is controlled by the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB), the governing body for football in the Netherlands, which is a part of UEFA, under the jurisdiction of FIFA. They were sometimes regarded as the greatest national team of the respective generations. Most of the Netherlands home matches are played at the Johan Cruyff Arena, De Kuip, Philips Stadion and De Grolsch Veste.

Standings

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1  Netherlands 3 2 1 0 9 4 +5 5 Advance to final
2  Italy 3 1 1 1 2 2 0 3 Advance to third place play-off
3  West Germany 3 0 2 1 4 5 −1 2
4  Austria 3 1 0 2 4 8 −4 2
Source: FIFA

Discover more about Standings related topics

Netherlands national football team

Netherlands national football team

The Netherlands national football team has represented the Netherlands in international men's football matches since 1905. The men's national team is controlled by the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB), the governing body for football in the Netherlands, which is a part of UEFA, under the jurisdiction of FIFA. They were sometimes regarded as the greatest national team of the respective generations. Most of the Netherlands home matches are played at the Johan Cruyff Arena, De Kuip, Philips Stadion and De Grolsch Veste.

Italy national football team

Italy national football team

The Italy national football team has represented Italy in international football since its first match in 1910. The national team is controlled by the Italian Football Federation (FIGC), the governing body for football in Italy, which is a co-founder and member of UEFA. Italy's home matches are played at various stadiums throughout Italy, and its primary training ground and technical headquarters, Centro Tecnico Federale di Coverciano, is located in Florence. Italy are the reigning European champions, having won UEFA Euro 2020.

Germany national football team

Germany national football team

The Germany national football team represents Germany in men's international football and played its first match in 1908. The team is governed by the German Football Association, founded in 1900. Between 1949 and 1990, separate German national teams were recognised by FIFA due to Allied occupation and division: the DFB's team representing the Federal Republic of Germany, the Saarland team representing the Saar Protectorate (1950–1956) and the East Germany team representing the German Democratic Republic (1952–1990). The latter two were absorbed along with their records; the present team represents the reunified Federal Republic. The official name and code "Germany FR (FRG)" was shortened to "Germany (GER)" following reunification in 1990.

Austria national football team

Austria national football team

The Austria national football team represents Austria in men's international football competition and it is controlled by the Austrian Football Association.

Matches

Austria vs Netherlands

After an unconvincing group stage performance the Netherlands knew they had to play better if they were to qualify for the finals, and took on surprise qualifiers Austria in their first game. They started well when an unmarked Ernie Brandts headed in Arie Haan's free kick. The Dutch then won a penalty kick after Gerhard Breitenberger fouled Wim Jansen and Rob Rensenbrink neatly scored. Rensenbrink then took advantage of some poor defending to provide assist for Johnny Rep to score on either side of half time. Austria which created several chances and were unlucky to score in the first half got one back in the eightieth minute when defender Erich Obermayer scored a brilliant lob over the Dutch goalkeeper for a goal. The Dutch weren't to be deterred as Rensenbrink provided yet another assist this time Willy van de Kerkhof to score just two minutes later.[2][3]

Austria 1–5 Netherlands
Obermayer 80' Report Brandts 6'
Rensenbrink 35' (pen.)
Rep 36', 53'
W. van de Kerkhof 82'


Austria
Netherlands
GK 1 Friedl Koncilia
DF 2 Robert Sara (c)
DF 3 Erich Obermayer
DF 4 Gerhard Breitenberger
DF 5 Bruno Pezzey
MF 7 Josef Hickersberger
MF 8 Herbert Prohaska
MF 11 Kurt Jara
MF 12 Eduard Krieger
FW 9 Hans Krankl
FW 10 Wilhelm Kreuz
Manager:
Helmut Senekowitsch
GK 1 Piet Schrijvers
DF 2 Jan Poortvliet
DF 5 Ruud Krol (c)
DF 7 Piet Wildschut
DF 22 Ernie Brandts downward-facing red arrow 66'
MF 6 Wim Jansen
MF 9 Arie Haan
MF 10 René van de Kerkhof downward-facing red arrow 60'
MF 11 Willy van de Kerkhof
FW 16 Johnny Rep
FW 12 Rob Rensenbrink
Substitutions:
MF 3 Dick Schoenaker upward-facing green arrow 60'
DF 4 Adrie van Kraay upward-facing green arrow 66'
Manager:
Austria Ernst Happel

Italy vs West Germany

Italy 0–0 West Germany
Report
Italy
West Germany
GK 1 Dino Zoff (c)
DF 2 Mauro Bellugi
DF 3 Antonio Cabrini
DF 5 Claudio Gentile
DF 8 Gaetano Scirea
MF 9 Giancarlo Antognoni downward-facing red arrow 46'
MF 10 Romeo Benetti
MF 14 Marco Tardelli
MF 16 Franco Causio
CF 18 Roberto Bettega
CF 21 Paolo Rossi
Substitutions:
MF 15 Renato Zaccarelli upward-facing green arrow 46'
Manager:
Enzo Bearzot
GK 1 Sepp Maier
DF 2 Berti Vogts (c)
DF 3 Bernard Dietz
DF 4 Rolf Rüssmann
DF 5 Manfred Kaltz
DF 8 Herbert Zimmerman downward-facing red arrow 53'
MF 6 Rainer Bonhof
MF 10 Heinz Flohe downward-facing red arrow 68'
MF 17 Bernd Hoelzenbein
FW 9 Klaus Fischer
FW 11 Karl-Heinz Rummenigge
Substitute:
DF 13 Harald Konopka upward-facing green arrow 53'
MF 15 Erich Beer upward-facing green arrow 68'
Manager:
Helmut Schoen

Netherlands vs West Germany

This highly anticipated match was a repeat of the 1974 FIFA World Cup Final, with the Netherlands fielding six players who had played that day and West Germany four. The match official Ramón Barreto of Uruguay coincidentally had also been one of the linesmen at the 1974 final.

The 1974 final had started with the Dutch scoring within two minutes, and in this match there was another early goal, although it went the Germans' way. The Dutch goaltender Piet Schrijvers could only parry Rainer Bonhof's free kick right into the path of Rüdiger Abramczik, who headed home. The Netherlands equalized around the thirty-minute mark when Arie Haan let fly from 35 yards and into the top corner.[4]

Knowing a draw would be enough Netherlands refrained from taking chances in the second half. Against the run of play West Germany were awarded a soft free-kick, the Dutch were complaining with the referee and did not keep their concentration Erich Beer crossed for Dieter Müller to power in a header. The goal gave the Netherlands the momentum to score though and eight minutes from time René van de Kerkhof took a pass from his twin brother Willy, cut inside a defender and smashed home. There would be a few more chances as Johnny Rep hit the woodwork and Schrijvers was forced to save from Beer.

The match ended in bizarre fashion, with substitute Dick Nanninga shown a yellow card for an off the ball incident and then seconds later referee Barreto showing the same player a red card for apparently laughing at the decision to give him a card. It took five minutes to restore order on the field as the bewildered Nanninga was led off.

Netherlands
West Germany
GK 1 Piet Schrijvers
DF 2 Jan Poortvliet
DF 5 Ruud Krol (c)
DF 7 Piet Wildschut downward-facing red arrow 79'
DF 22 Ernie Brandts
MF 6 Wim Jansen
MF 9 Arie Haan
MF 10 René van de Kerkhof
MF 11 Willy van de Kerkhof Yellow card 6'
FW 16 Johnny Rep
FW 12 Rob Rensenbrink
Substitutions:
FW 18 Dick Nanninga Yellow card 87' Red card 88' upward-facing green arrow 79'
Manager:
Austria Ernst Happel
GK 1 Sepp Maier Yellow card 84'
DF 2 Berti Vogts (c)
DF 3 Bernard Dietz
DF 4 Rolf Rüssmann
DF 5 Manfred Kaltz
MF 6 Rainer Bonhof
MF 15 Erich Beer
MF 17 Bernd Hölzenbein
FW 7 Rüdiger Abramczik
FW 11 Karl-Heinz Rummenigge
FW 14 Dieter Müller
Manager:
Helmut Schön

Italy vs Austria

Italy 1–0 Austria
Rossi 13' Report
Estadio Monumental, Buenos Aires
Attendance: 66,695
Italy
Austria
GK 1 Dino Zoff (c)
DF 2 Mauro Bellugi downward-facing red arrow 46'
DF 3 Antonio Cabrini
DF 5 Claudio Gentile
DF 8 Gaetano Scirea
MF 10 Romeo Benetti
MF 14 Marco Tardelli
MF 15 Renato Zaccarelli
MF 16 Franco Causio
CF 18 Roberto Bettega downward-facing red arrow 72'
CF 21 Paolo Rossi
Substitutions:
DF 4 Antonello Cuccureddu upward-facing green arrow 46'
FW 19 Francesco Graziani upward-facing green arrow 72'
Manager:
Enzo Bearzot
GK 1 Friedl Koncilia
DF 2 Robert Sara (c)
DF 3 Erich Obermayer
DF 5 Bruno Pezzey
DF 14 Heinrich Strasser
MF 7 Josef Hickersberger
MF 8 Herbert Prohaska
MF 12 Eduard Krieger
FW 9 Hans Krankl
FW 10 Wilhelm Kreuz
FW 18 Walter Schachner downward-facing red arrow 63'
Substitutes:
FW 19 Hans Pirkner upward-facing green arrow 63'
Manager:
Helmut Senekowitsch

Austria vs West Germany

Austria 3–2 West Germany
Vogts 59' (o.g.)
Krankl 66', 87'
Report Rummenigge 19'
Hölzenbein 68'
Austria
West Germany
GK 1 Friedl Koncilia
DF 2 Robert Sara (c) Yellow card 85'
DF 3 Erich Obermayer
DF 5 Bruno Pezzey
DF 14 Heinrich Strasser
MF 7 Josef Hickersberger
MF 8 Herbert Prohaska Yellow card 69'
MF 12 Eduard Krieger
FW 9 Hans Krankl
FW 10 Wilhelm Kreuz
FW 18 Walter Schachner downward-facing red arrow 71'
Substitutes:
FW 17 Franz Oberacher upward-facing green arrow 71'
Manager:
Helmut Senekowitsch
GK 1 Sepp Maier
DF 2 Berti Vogts (c)
DF 3 Bernard Dietz
DF 4 Rolf Rüssmann
DF 5 Manfred Kaltz
MF 6 Rainer Bonhof
MF 15 Erich Beer downward-facing red arrow 45'
MF 17 Bernd Hölzenbein
FW 7 Rüdiger Abramczik Yellow card 69'
FW 11 Karl-Heinz Rummenigge
FW 14 Dieter Müller downward-facing red arrow 60'
Substitute:
MF 20 Hansi Müller upward-facing green arrow 45'
FW 9 Klaus Fischer upward-facing green arrow 60'
Manager:
Helmut Schön

Italy vs Netherlands

This match was a semifinal in all but name with the winner being assured a place in the final, although the Netherlands could advance with a draw and a Germany draw or loss. Italy started the positive and scored when Ernie Brandts in an attempt to stop Roberto Bettega only succeeded in putting the ball into his own net. The goal would have consequences for the Netherlands as Piet Schrijvers was injured on the play and had to be stretchered off for Jan Jongbloed. Italy dominated the remainder of the first half. In a physical match Johnny Rep was cautioned for fouling Romeo Benetti, who was later to pick up a yellow card himself for fouling Rensenbrink, meaning the Italian defender would miss the final should Italy reach it. Early in the second half Arie Haan was cautioned for a challenge on Marco Tardelli who later also picked up a yellow card meaning he too would miss Italy's next match. Some felt that Antonio Cabrini's challenge on Haan many felt warranted a red card, not just a yellow. Shortly after half time Brandts, who had earlier scored an own goal, blasted home a shot to equalize. Then fourteen minutes from time Haan hit an audacious shot 30 yards out that went off Zoff's left post and into the net.[5]

Italy 1–2 Netherlands
Brandts 19' (o.g.) Report Brandts 49'
Haan 76'
Estadio Monumental, Buenos Aires
Attendance: 67,433
Italy
Netherlands
GK 1 Dino Zoff (c)
DF 3 Antonio Cabrini Yellow card 65'
DF 4 Antonello Cuccureddu
DF 5 Claudio Gentile
DF 8 Gaetano Scirea
MF 10 Romeo Benetti Yellow card 40' downward-facing red arrow 77'
MF 14 Marco Tardelli Yellow card 70'
MF 15 Renato Zaccarelli
MF 16 Franco Causio downward-facing red arrow 46'
CF 18 Roberto Bettega
CF 21 Paolo Rossi
Substitutions:
MF 17 Claudio Sala upward-facing green arrow 46'
FW 19 Francesco Graziani upward-facing green arrow 77'
Manager:
Enzo Bearzot
GK 1 Piet Schrijvers downward-facing red arrow 21'
DF 2 Jan Poortvliet
DF 5 Ruud Krol (c)
DF 6 Wim Jansen
DF 22 Ernie Brandts
MF 13 Johan Neeskens
MF 9 Arie Haan Yellow card 50'
MF 10 René van de Kerkhof
MF 11 Willy van de Kerkhof
FW 16 Johnny Rep Yellow card 35' downward-facing red arrow 65'
FW 12 Rob Rensenbrink
Substitutions:
GK 8 Jan Jongbloed upward-facing green arrow 21'
DF 4 Adrie van Kraay upward-facing green arrow 65'
Manager:
Austria Ernst Happel

Discover more about Matches related topics

Ernie Brandts

Ernie Brandts

Ernstus "Ernie" Wilhelmus Johannes Brandts is a Dutch football manager and former player.

Arie Haan

Arie Haan

Arend "Arie" Haan ˈɦaːn]; born 16 November 1948) is a Dutch football manager and former player who played as a midfielder. He scored 6 goals in 35 matches for the Netherlands national team of the 1970s. At club level, he enjoyed a successful career with AFC Ajax, R.S.C. Anderlecht, Standard Liège and PSV Eindhoven.

Gerhard Breitenberger (footballer, born 1954)

Gerhard Breitenberger (footballer, born 1954)

Gerhard Breitenberger is a former international Austrian footballer.

Rob Rensenbrink

Rob Rensenbrink

Rob Rensenbrink was a Dutch footballer and member of the Netherlands national team that reached two World Cup finals in 1974 and 1978. A creative and prolific left winger or forward, he became a legend in Belgium whilst playing in the great Anderlecht side of the 1970s. He is the UEFA Cup Winners Cup's all-time top scorer, with 25 goals. A talented dribbler as well as a cool finisher and adequate passer, he only ever missed two penalties in his entire career. He was also the first winner of the Onze d'Or.

Johnny Rep

Johnny Rep

John Nicholaas Rep is a Dutch former professional footballer who played as a right winger. He holds the all-time record for FIFA World Cup goals for the Netherlands with 7.

Erich Obermayer

Erich Obermayer

Erich Obermayer is a former Austrian football player.

Time in Argentina

Time in Argentina

Argentina is located at a longitude that would naturally put it in the UTC−04:00 or UTC−05:00 time zone; however, it actually uses the UTC−03:00 time zone. Argentina determines whether to observe daylight saving time on a year-by-year basis, and individual provinces may opt out of the federal decision. At present, Argentina does not observe daylight saving time.

Austria national football team

Austria national football team

The Austria national football team represents Austria in men's international football competition and it is controlled by the Austrian Football Association.

Netherlands national football team

Netherlands national football team

The Netherlands national football team has represented the Netherlands in international men's football matches since 1905. The men's national team is controlled by the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB), the governing body for football in the Netherlands, which is a part of UEFA, under the jurisdiction of FIFA. They were sometimes regarded as the greatest national team of the respective generations. Most of the Netherlands home matches are played at the Johan Cruyff Arena, De Kuip, Philips Stadion and De Grolsch Veste.

Penalty kick (association football)

Penalty kick (association football)

A penalty kick is a method of restarting play in association football, in which a player is allowed to take a single shot at the goal while it is defended only by the opposing team's goalkeeper. It is awarded when an offence punishable by a direct free kick is committed by a player in their own penalty area. The shot is taken from the penalty mark, which is 11 m from the goal line and centred between the touch lines.

Córdoba, Argentina

Córdoba, Argentina

Córdoba is a city in central Argentina, in the foothills of the Sierras Chicas on the Suquía River, about 700 km (435 mi) northwest of Buenos Aires. It is the capital of Córdoba Province and the second most populous city in Argentina after Buenos Aires, with about 1.3 million inhabitants according to the 2010 census. It was founded on 6 July 1573 by Jerónimo Luis de Cabrera, who named it after Córdoba, Spain. It was one of the early Spanish colonial capitals of the region that is now Argentina. The National University of Córdoba is the oldest university of the country. It was founded in 1613 by the Jesuit Order. Because of this, Córdoba earned the nickname La Docta.

John Gordon (referee)

John Gordon (referee)

John Robertson Proudfoot Gordon was a Scottish football referee. He was born in Inverness.

Source: "1978 FIFA World Cup Group A", Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, (2022, December 30th), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1978_FIFA_World_Cup_Group_A.

Enjoying Wikiz?

Enjoying Wikiz?

Get our FREE extension now!

References
  1. ^ "World Cup Guide - 1978 Argentina". worldcupbrazil.net. Archived from the original on 1 March 2016. Retrieved 5 July 2014.
  2. ^ "Austria - Netherlands Match Report". Planet World Cup. Retrieved 6 July 2014.
  3. ^ "World Cup History: Argentina 1978". Sportal. Archived from the original on 14 July 2014. Retrieved 6 July 2014.
  4. ^ "Holland 1978 v West Germany". Archived from the original on 16 July 2014. Retrieved 7 July 2014.
  5. ^ "Holland 1978 v Italy". Archived from the original on 22 June 2014. Retrieved 6 July 2014.

The content of this page is based on the Wikipedia article written by contributors..
The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike Licence & the media files are available under their respective licenses; additional terms may apply.
By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use & Privacy Policy.
Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization & is not affiliated to WikiZ.com.