Tight ends line up outside the line of scrimmage and line up in the same general area as the tight ends. The wide receivers receive the ball at the line of scrimmage, split wide, and run a route behind them. The running back takes the ball and runs a short route. The tight ends run a route behind the wide receivers. The running backs then take the ball and run a vertical route behind the tight ends. The receivers do not protect the ball.
They are defending the ball. They are defending the ball, not the ball carrier. The tight ends do not protect the ball. They are defending the ball, not the ball carrier. The wide receivers and tight ends are the only players on the field who are responsible for defending the ball. The running backs or tight ends are only responsible for taking the ball and running a route after taking the ball. Defenders generally do not approach the ball until the last seconds are up. Tight ends line up on the line of scrimmage, in the same direction.
The receiver in the middle is the "X" receiver, and the receiver on the outside is the "Y" receiver. In most cases, the running back runs this play. He will run a "stretch" or "go" route to break the defense down on the inside, go back to the other side, and then continue his route. The wide receiver is the "Z" receiver, and the tight end is the "Z-Hook" (or "H-Traps") receiver. The receiver on the outside is called the "H-Hook" on these plays, and it's the guy that runs a "H-Trick" route. The H-Trick is when the receiver runs a looping route, so the receiver runs a tight end hook, looking for the flat route.
Tight ends line up on or near the line of scrimmage, split to the side of the field. Typically, the running back or fullback is the wide receiver. The tight end is the "move" tight end on offense. The tight ends have to block the defensive ends and linebackers.
They have to block the defensive ends, linebackers and safeties. The tight ends' job is to block the defensive tackles and linebackers. They can block the safeties but not the offensive linemen or tight ends. The running back is the tight end. The fullback is the running back.
The offensive line consists of the tight end, quarterback, tight end, fullback, and offensive line. The tight end has to block both the defensive tackles and the defensive ends. The tight end is the pass blocker. The quarterback is the tight end. The running back is the tight end. The fullback is the running back.
The wide receivers line up on the line of scrimmage. Tight ends line up on or near the line of scrimmage, split inside the line. The two receivers are responsible for the outside receiver, and the tight end is responsible for the inside receiver. In the diagram below, the wide receiver and tight end are all aligned on the opposite side of the field. The center is to the left. The left side of the field is the side of the field where the ball is going to be caught. The center is to the right.
So how does the offense line up in a game? Here is a schematic diagram of the offense in a game. Each offensive formation has a representative tight end and wide receiver, along with a representative quarterback. In the diagram below, the quarterback and wide receiver are on the right side of the field. The tight end and the quarterback are on the left side of the field.