yet: somebody/something has yet to do something formal used to say that someone has not done something, or that something has not happened when you think it should already have been done or have happened: I have yet to hear Ray's version of what happened. (Longman’s)
yet: The team has not yet won a game. = The team has not won a game yet. = The team has yet to win a game. (Merriam-Webster’s)
I understand what meaning the structure above has. But I’m wondering if the last sentence, The team has yet to win a game, could be interpreted as another meaning. Let’s suppose a soccer team that has won a game in a qualifying round, and it now has to win at least one more game to advance to the second round. In the case, can we say this sentence: “The team has yet to win a game”?