If there is no winner at the end of normal playing time in the play-offs then two 15-minute periods of extra time are played.
If extra time is required, there is a five-minute break between the end of normal time and the start of extra time.
As a rule, the players remain on the field of play during this five-minute break, at the discretion of the referee.
Six of the 15 all-time European Championship finals have been decided in extra time.
If there is no clear winner at the end of extra time, then kicks from the penalty mark are taken.
The referee decides which goal will be used for the kicks.
The only time the Euro final has ended in a penalty-kick shootout is when Czechoslovakia won against West Germany in 1976.
What are the extra time substitution rules?
Each team is permitted five substitutions in every match of the competition and a sixth substitution to be used exclusively during extra time.
What happened in the Euro 2016 final?
There was a tie at the 90 minute mark in the last Euro final, and so they went into extra time.
The Euro 2016 final between Portugal and France was decided by a 109th-minute extra-time goal by Portugal’s Eder.
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