UPDATE: UEFA has postponed Euro 2020 to 2021. You can read the full update here.
On the off chance that the Euro 2020 can continue as planned, it will be a magnificent showcase that is completely deserving of the title’s 60-year commemoration. In previous years, the games were facilitated in only one nation; nonetheless, this year each game will commence in 12 cities that are situated in 12 countries all through Europe. The last match, in addition to the semi-finals, will occur at Wembley – Europe’s biggest arena. Without a doubt, when groups play in this arena it will ignite sentiments of nostalgia and wistfulness among fans who recall Germany’s inspiring triumph in 1996.
There has been a lot of theorizing about which nations are viewed as significant challengers of the Euro 2020; one clear pick is England – however, Portugal, Germany, and France ought not to be laughed at.
You could likewise consider the Netherlands, Belgium, Spain, and Italy to be top contesters; be that as it may, don’t take it for granted. As we learned in 2016, the outcome of this tournament can be totally erratic.
Every city will host one knockout match or a quarter-final. The semis, along with the climactic last game, will both be held in Wembley Stadium. The Euro 2020 won’t experience a third-place season finisher.
There are six gatherings, A – F.
Here are some extra notes: Ireland is a part of Playoff B, but Scotland will be associated with Playoff C.
Moreover, if Romania winds up winning Playoff Path A, they will be assigned to Group C as opposed to F. Playoff Path D’s champ will be put into Group F in that case.
The top two champions from each group, in addition to the four best third spot groups, will collectively move on into the knockout games.
The Group Phase
This segment of the tournament will run from Friday, June 12th, to Wednesday, the 24th of June.
Friday, June twelfth: Turkey and Italy will go head to head at 8 p.m. in Rome, and their match will happen at the Stadio Olimpico.
Saturday, June thirteenth: Wales/Switzerland will clash at 2 p.m. in Baku, Azerbaijan, in the Olympic arena. That same day, Belgium/Russia will start contending at 9 p.m. in St. Petersburg, while Denmark/Finland will begin at 5 p.m. in Copenhagen. The St. Petersburg match will happen at the Kretovsky Stadium; Copenhagen’s scene will be Parken Stadium.
Sunday, June fourteenth: Austria/Playoff D victor will start their match at 5 p.m. in Bucharest’s Arena Nationala. The Netherlands/Ukraine will go head to head at 8 p.m. at Amsterdam’s Johan Cryuff Arena. At 2 p.m., England/Croatia will commence in London’s Wembley Stadium.
Monday, June fifteenth: At 2 p.m., the victor of Playoff C will go face the Czech Republic at Glasgow’s Hampden Park. Poland will stand up to Playoff B’s winner at 5 p.m. in Dublin’s Aviva Stadium. At 8 p.m., Spain/Sweden will compete at Bilbao’s San Mames.
Tuesday, June sixteenth: At 5 p.m. in Budapest, Portugal will contend with the Playoff champ A or D in Puskas Arena. France/Germany will start in Munich’s Alianz Arena at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, June seventeenth: Russia will start a match in St. Petersburg with Finland at 2 p.m. Turkey/Wales are contending at 5 p.m. in Baku. At 8 p.m., Rome will host Switzerland/Italy.
Thursday, June eighteenth: Ukraine will fight the Play–off victor D or A at 2 p.m. in Bucharest. At 5 p.m., Denmark will confront Belgium in Copenhagen, and at 8 p.m. the Netherlands and Austria will clash in Amsterdam.
Friday, June nineteenth: Sweden will face whoever won Playoff B in Dublin at 2 p.m. At 5 p.m. in Glasgow, Czech Republic/Croatia will start their match. What’s more, at 8 p.m. in London, England will confront whoever had won Playoff C.
Saturday, June twentieth: At 2 p.m., Playoff champ A (or D) will compete with France in Budapest. In Munich, Portugal/Germany will begin their match at 5 p.m. Additionally, Spain will battle with Poland in Bilbao at 8 p.m.
Sunday, June 21st: 2 games will happen at 5 p.m. – Italy and Wales will battle in Rome, and Switzerland and Turkey will play in Baku.
Monday, June 22nd: The Netherlands‘ team will go up against the champ of either Playoff A or D in Amsterdam at 5 p.m. Similarly, at 5 p.m., Ukraine/Austria will go up against one another in Bucharest. The Russia versus Denmark match will be in Copenhagen at 8 p.m. At the same time, Finland and Belgium will battle in St. Petersburg.
Tuesday, June 23rd: Only two games will happen today, both of which are at 8 p.m. In London, the Czech Republic and England will confront one another. What’s more, in Glasgow, Croatia will compete with whoever had won Playoff C.
Wednesday, June 24th: This is the last match day before the knockout stage! Two games will happen at 5 p.m.; in Bilbao, Spain will confront whoever had won Playoff B. Also, in Dublin, there’s a Sweden/Poland game. The last two matches are at 8 p.m. One is in Munich and will include Germany and the champ of either Playoff A or D. The other is situated in Budapest and features the Portugal/France game.
After we are done with the entire group stage of the championship, we can determine which teams will be proceeding onward to the following stage. The top two teams from each group, in addition to the four best third–place teams, will progress into the knockout preliminaries.
The Final Matches
The quarter–finals will happen on July third in St. Petersburg and Munich, and in Baku and Rome on July fourth.
The semis, in addition to the last match, will be in London’s celebrated Wembley arena. The semis will occur on July seventh and eighth, and the last match happens on July twelfth.