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(Peter) King of Pain
King of Pain says in MMQB: "Kerry Rhodes of the Jets. Best safety you donít know. Yet."

Anyone who watched the Jets for a quarter or two in 2006 knows who Rhodes is. But King has to act like he's blowing the lid off the story. (Heck, if guys like King weren't so late to the party on Rhodes to begin with, John Lynch probably wouldn't have stolen the Pro Bowl bid from Rhodes in the first place. Don't even get me started there.)

Anyway, it's typical King - a story begins the moment he stumbles onto it, no matter how late he is. You can't read the MMQB article without this theme playing itself out, over and over again, every week.

Posted by spianow at 1/9/2007 7:15:00 AM

Comments (4)

"The Dream is Still Alive" - Please Let it Die
I think it was Scott Pianowski who threatened to "take a hostage" if he heard that horrendous John Cougar Mellencamp song in that Chevy commerical that plays over and over again on Sunday, and I was right there with him this weekend, only that I would have been driven to kill the hostage and then myself if I didn't have a mute button. During the regular season, I would switch to other Sunday ticket games, but this weekend, I didn't have that.

I'm not sure what it is about that song - the cheesy lyrics, the stupid chorus, the patronizing implication that a truck driving through some rural area symbolizes what we're all about, as if it's been agreed upon, and if so by whom? Don't tell me what "our" country is - I'm trying to watch a football game, not hear some propaganda about the American dream and Chevy trucks. And how somehow it's patriotic to drive a Chevy truck. Hasn't the whole patriotic angle been oversold the last few years anyway? Can't I live in Los Angeles, drive a foreign car, despise everything about Mellencamp's music and still be a patriot? And maybe I could stomach the insult to my intelligence and the affront to my taste that this song is if they played it only twice per game, but they must have run that thing 20 times at least over the weekend's four games. And Scott and I are not alone. I'm sure there's more: here, here and and here.

And to compound it, Troy Aikman is the Joe Morgan of the NFL. Talk about saying either the obvious or absolutely nothing in 500 words or less. On the Eagles game-winning drive, this is Aikman on the Giants' defense (paraphrased): "This is something the Giants do - after the offense puts up points, the defense then seems to have a letdown. This is a really important situation for the Giants defense to step up and play well. This is an important drive for them." You think so, Troy? The last two minutes of the game when it's tied, you think this would be a good time for the Giants not to have a letdown on defense? I started actually to listen to what Aikman is saying, just as I have with Morgan, and it's the same thing - obvious or not saying anything - really pay attention this week, it's amazing how little Aikman's adding. And don't get me started on Joe Buck: "Some Alice in Chains for you..." You listen to Alice in Chains, Joe?... But I bet you've got some Mellencamp in your collection.



Posted by Chris Liss at 1/8/2007 6:43:00 PM

Comments (16)

The Real MVP
3. LaDainian Tomlinson

Itís impossible to argue with LTís numbers: he broke the NFL record with 31 TDs, got 5.2 YPC, totaled 2,323 yards and carried countless fantasy teams to titles. Still, he simply wasnít as important to his team as two other quarterbacks were. Consider Michael Turner, who got 6.3 YPC behind Tomlinson on 80 carries, a decent enough sample size. How many more games would San Diego have lost with Turner instead of Tomlinson in the backfield, one? None?

2. Drew Brees

Drew Brees, on the other hand, led a team that went 3-13 last season to the NFCís No. 2 seed this year. While New Orleans wasnít completely void of talent, the team won with offense, and Brees made the likes of Devery Henderson, Terrence Copper and Marques Colston all noteworthy. Brees got 8.0 YPA, led the league with 4,418 passing yards and threw 26 TDs in just 15 games played. Something tells me Jamie Martin wouldnít have fared so well.

1. Peyton Manning

And then thereís Peyton Manning, who apparently gets overlooked due to continued greatness. Manning got 7.9 YPA and led the league with 31 TD passes. When you factor in his four rushing scores, which was the second most by a QB this year, he accounted for 35 touchdowns this season. He also sported the best TD/INT ratio (3.4/1). He did all of this while facing a difficult pass defense schedule and hampered by one of the worst run defenses in memory, which allowed opponents to dominate time of possession; in fact, the Colts had the fewest number of possessions than any team in the league this year, so Manning had to make the most of his opportunities. On third down passing situations, Manning converted a ridiculous 55.6 percent into first downs, easily leading the league. In comparison, Donovan McNabb and Marc Bulger each had a 38.9 percent conversion rate. If you replaced Manning with Jim Sorgi, Indianapolis would have won somewhere around 3-6 games. Peyton Manning is easily the NFLís most valuable player.



Posted by Dalton Del Don at 1/8/2007 3:19:00 PM
Comments (2)

Clock Management Issues
Adding to the pile of things that coaches and teams seem to botch at an alarming rate, more and more I see teams screw up the two-minute warning. In the Seattle-Dallas game, the Seahawks had two timeouts left and needed to stop the clock to give their offense a game-winning shot. On first down, Dallas ran a play that ended with 2:10 remaining. But Seattle didn't call time out. It waited for the clock to tick down to the two-minute warning. The Seahawks then took time out after second and third down, leaving 1:19 on the clock when Dallas lined up for the would-be go-ahead field goal.

However, had Seattle used its timeouts before the two-minute warning, it would have forced Dallas to kick with about 30 extra seconds or so on the clock.

First down ends at 2:10. T.O. Second down took seven seconds, 2:03. T.O. Third down, clock stops for two-minute warning.

It seems to me it's a better strategy to use the timeouts before, not after, the two-minute warning. But I see teams do it the other way all the time.

Posted by Jason Thornbury at 1/8/2007 1:03:00 AM

Comments (9)

State of the Giants
As a Giants fan, I hated to see them lose, but the team needs to clean house - get rid of Kevin Gilbride, Tim Lewis, Tom Coughlin et al. and bring in some new blood. The Jets are a team on the rise thanks to Eric Mangini, and the Giants also need to find a younger, more forward thinking coach. I pray to God they don't hire Jim Mora, Jr., who's young, but thinks like a dinosaur - his comments during the Saturday games only confirmed that.

Eli Manning is a good athlete, and he can make all the throws, but he has poor instincts as a quarterback. During one third and goal play, he had all day to throw, and he forced the ball into a very well covered Jeremy Shockey for an incompletion. It was as if that was the called play, and that was the receiver he had locked onto, so there was no room for improvisation. There was no pass rush near him, and even if he had taken the sack, it still would have been the same chip shot field goal. The team needs to call less predictable plays and also get him receivers that get space and provide options as he goes through his progressions. But even so, it might well be that Manning simply doesn't have that instinctive quality. He also doesn't seem to inspire much in his teammates

Plaxico Burress played a tremendous game - catching touchdowns, making key first downs and drawing a big interference penalty. Jeremy Shockey also showed a lot of heart.

The positives: the team has a good offensive line (especially when Luke Petitgout comes back), good defensive ends (even if Strahan doesn't regain is pre-injury form, they'll still be strong with Umenyiora, Kiwanuka and Tuck and two very skilled receivers in Shockey and Burress. They desperately need to draft a shutdown corner and a quality safety. They need Sinorice Moss to develop in Year 2, and they can get a RB in the middle rounds. For better or worse, they're stuck with Eli for at least one more year, if not two. Probably limits their ceiling, but it would be nice to see what he could do with a real offensive coordinator.

Posted by Chris Liss at 1/7/2007 10:04:00 PM

Comments (1)

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