Boxing evolved from the 16th-and 18th-century professional prize-fights, mainly in the United Kingdom, to the precursor of modern boxing in the mid-19th century with the introduction of the Marquis of the Queensberry Rules in 1867.
Boxing is a fight sport in which two people, typically wearing protective gloves, hit each other for a fixed amount of time in a boxing ring. Amateur boxing is both an Olympic and a Commonwealth sports Game and is a common trait of most international games—it also has its own World Championships. A referee supervises boxing over a series of rounds from one-to three-minute.
The result is decided when the opponent is declared incapable of continuing, and the referee disqualifies the one for breaking a rule or steps down by throwing a towel. If the fight executes all allocated rounds, the winner will be defined by the judge’s scorecards at the end of the event. If the two fighters obtain equal scores in a professional fight, the tournament shall be considered a draw. But in Olympics, in the condition of draw, evaluating on technical criteria, the judges declare one winner.