Vanishing a little ball possession and at least a lot of goalschances for Denmark, yet Ireland managed to keep it on track at the Park in Copenhagen. When the double meeting, which will decide which of the nations to play World Cup next summer, is half-time – it’s also completely open. Just anyway, it can end.
Despite the fact that Denmark was not able to crack that matchnoll, they are considered by the bookies to be hard favorites to stand as a winner when the double meeting is summed up. True? Surely it should be. For example, the Danes will advance on all results not only 0-0, which in turn leads to extension.
One of the leading factors that brought both Ireland and Denmark has been the strong defense game. The countries released least goals in each qualifying group, Ireland six, and Denmark eight. Defensive Match?
There is a lot of injury concerns. James McCarthy and Richard Keogh are two of the indisputable players. On the other hand, they return Hull City’s David Meyler as an alternative to the starting line-up after being suspended in the initial meeting. Denmark has the luxury of being without significant breakouts and can exhibit the best possible starting experience.

First half and goal, or rather the lack of them. It will be our focus on the game front before the match.
The other matches in double meetings like this tend to be more open, but then there is a result of playing that means that one party has to chase. Now it’s a bit more complicated than that because we have 0-0 on the board before the match.
Of Ireland, you always know what’s waiting for you; a solid work all over the track, safe before the uncertain and a compact defense game. Just because they are at home does not mean that they will play the entire registry, at least from the start.
Denmark, of course, has a lot of respect for Ireland and, as a matter of course, it will be a little tricky to weigh how to proceed in the game pattern. The undersigned believes that they will feel the resistance from the start, to slowly but surely stepping up the pace.
In other words; a closed start and first half. Since a goal in one way or another can open up the game in total, we prefer not to cut the underplay on the game as a whole.


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