Sports ArgumentsSports arguments are usually arguments between supporters of teams and against teams. They are disagreements between fans about the merits of individual players, the team performance, etc.
Sports argumentative topics include: Football, Boxing, Wrestling, Ultimate Fighting Games, Baseball, Track and Field, Hockey, Basketball, Golf, Soccer, Tennis, Airsoft, Mixed Martial Arts, etc. The sports arguments usually have the following basic structure: 'So-and-so is better than...'
Everyone has different opinions, but to get across their viewpoints more easily, different people can be recruited for the task. And when everyone agrees, the results of the argument are more or less the same - the debate is no longer about individual opinions, but the merits of the team.
To make a good sports argument, all involved must have enough information to construct an argument. Since these types of discussions usually take place in pubs, community centers, or on message boards, getting the information is not too difficult.
For example, it would be difficult to construct a good sports argument for football if you do not know anything about football. On the other hand, if you have a background in one sport, you can easily construct an argument for another sport. It may even be possible to construct a reasonably good argument for a team that you do not even know. On the other hand, as the owner of a team, you would not want to look stupid, so you need to find an argument that is both fair and convincing.
Also, people do not usually agree with the same thing they think the current team should do. So, if a team goes into the ring, it does not necessarily follow that the other team's performance would suffer. The same argument may be used to defend a team from the criticism that its performances are not up to the mark. Sometimes, the argument can go beyond the point of sports argument and turn into a debate about politics.
Of course, a sports argument is never going to be an objective analysis. However, it is fairly easy to gather information and to construct a convincing argument, especially if you are prepared to build a good case. Just remember that you will always be arguing in favour of your team and against the other team's argument, so it is important to put forward the most compelling argument that will appeal to the majority of the audience.