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down two of the best or worst plays (or situation
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down two of the best or worst plays (or situation 1 нед., 3 д. назад #3328

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Each week Cheap Ryan Kelly Jersey , I have looked to breakthe previous game, but I’ll be listening to Stampede Blue to choose which plays should given a closer look as I hope to explain what happened in greater detail than the broadcasters can. Often you’ll hear “how did that guy get so open?” and I hope to be able to answer that question for Colts fans this season.The Colts played an even game with the Raiders for the first three quarters before taking over in the fourth and escaping with a win I’m not sure they deserved to get. The offense, once again, ran the ball very well and Andrew Luck was able to throw less but managed to still have three passing touchdowns of his own. All in all it was a good win for the Colts offense. The Colts defense on the other hand... Well it left something to be desired. Malik Hooker’s absence was felt and Derek Carr was able to sit back and pick his shots as the Colts cornerbacks simply weren’t up to the task. The winners of this weeks poll were Marlon Mack’s third quarter 49 yard run and all of Jack Doyle’s catches in the fourth quarter with the score tied 28-28. We’re going to take a look at Mack’s play first but if you want to prepare for the Doyle catches, go brush up on your RPO knowledge. Mack’s big run:This is an outside zone run. Edgerrin James made a living off of this play. At the snap you see what looks like a big hole in the middle of the line, but had Mack hit that hole, by the time he would have made it to the line of scrimmage the hole would have been gone. The defensive tackle flowing from right to left would have converged with at least one linebacker. In summation, it looked like a hole but it wasn’t. Instead Mack continued to the outside where he had numbers. There are two great blocks that were made on this play; Anthony Castonzo and Quenton Nelson were both given an insanely difficult task to go out and get reach blocks on defenders lined up on their outside shoulder and in Castonzo’s case, the defender was lined up even further outside. It doesn’t look like much but those defenders have read your movement, seen everyone flowing that way, and the defender is trying to fight against those blocks. Castonzo had help from Jack Doyle, which allowed him to work around and seal off the edge while Nelson won his block with good quickness at the snap combined with his brute strength once his hands locked on to the defender. Those two blocks were exceptional but the block that most people will probably notice are from none other than Jack Doyle. Doyle helped Castonzo and then made a block on the flowing linebacker. He didn’t just block the linebacker though. At the snap Dontrelle Inman left the cornerback covering him alone and ran up to put a nice block on a safety. As a result, the corner was left unblocked. If you have to choose someone to be unblocked, the cornerback is the best choice. In theory your back should be able to make most cornerbacks miss and safety’s are usually better tacklers. Instead of Mack having to make that corner miss, Jack Doyle runs his blocked linebacker directly into the path of that flowing cornerback. What this means is that every possible defender on that side of the field had been effectively blocked and Jack Doyle helped to take three different defenders out of this play. Jack Doyle Takes Over:This is a run-pass option. RPO. The play that mystified Cris Collinsworth for the entirety of Super Bowl LII. The purest form of communism. Before the season began I spent quite literally months compiling information on Frank Reich, his football history, and his biggest influences as a player and a coach in an effort to predict what the 2018 Colts offense might look like— If you haven’t read it and you’re interested you can check out the seven part series here. Here’s what I had to say about the RPO back in August:In the example I gave above, the linebacker defended the pass which opened a massive hole. In the above throw to Jack Doyle, Raiders’ linebacker Tahir Whitehead (number 59) is Andrew Luck’s read. Had Whitehead dropped into coverage, Luck hands this ball off just like Nick Foles did in that clip from the Super Bowl. Putting Doyle in this role is brilliant. If there were a player I had to pick to make a tough catch over the middle, take a hit, and hold on to the ball, I would choose Doyle.Jack #2:This play is more difficult to be certain. Is it an RPO? Is it just play action? Based on the line’s movement, I’m led to believe that it is in fact an RPO. The line takes a zone step to the right as if it were a zone run but this could just be a clever protection scheme. Either way it works the exact same way as an RPO in the fact that the linebacker crashes inside to stop the run, Luck pulls the ball out and hits Doyle for an 11 yard gain on first down. Doyle, Not an RPO: At first I thought the Raiders were playing cover 6, which is a blend of cover four and cover two, or they might be pattern matching which is in a way, both zone and man coverage. It could also be a hybrid using man to man on one side (the top of the frame) and zone on the other (the bottom of the frame). The corner at the bottom is absolutely playing a zone. The outside corner at the top of the frame is looking into the backfield the entire time which usually indicates zone coverage. The slot corner is playing man coverage the whole way. Both safeties are in zone. The linebackers, well I can’t tell what the linebacker nearest the bottom of the frame is doing. To keep a long story a little shorter, it looks like he was supposed to be in zone but chose to follow Dontrelle Inman instead of releasing him to the linebacker in the other zone. The linebacker who lined up nearest the top of the frame is in a zone and is brought away from Doyle by the crossing Inman. I do think this was a called cover 6 defense and no matter how you slice it the linebacker who seemingly forgot what his responsibility was on this play Cheap Quenton Nelson Jersey , caused the middle of the field to be wide open. Jack Doyle sat down in the open zone and made the catch. Doyle, RPO, Take 3:This RPO looks a lot different than the other two plays above. The offensive line once again is run blocking. Luck has the option to hand the ball to Mack or throw it to Doyle. T.Y. Hilton’s route makes covering Doyle more difficult for the defense but Luck’s read was likely the only defender who could cover him. Instead safety Karl Joseph (I believe) comes on a blitz, Luck pulls the ball out of Mack’s belly and instantly goes into his throwing motion. Luck didn’t make a read after giving a play action look, his read was made before Marlon Mack realized he didn’t have the ball. The result was an easy pass and catch for Doyle, everything that happened after the five yard line was all Jack Doyle’s effort. These four Jack Doyle catches highlight the effectiveness of the RPO in the Colts offense. Doyle is the perfect target going over the middle and while Andrew Luck is a good enough quarterback to progress through multiple reads after taking a seven step drop, giving him a single read that keeps him upright and hitting wide open receivers on high percentage throws is only going to help Luck and the Colts offense reach new levels. Frank Reich might go down as the best thing Chris Ballard does during his time as general manager.3 things we learned from the Colts in Week 1 The Indianapolis Colts Week 1, 34-23 loss looks bad on paper if you’re simply looking at the score, but the Colts showed signs of being a team that can make the division very interesting as the season progresses. It wasn’t all good, otherwise they would have won the game, but they were clearly better prepared than in year’s past.The season is obviously very young, so there’s not much that we can truly know about them, but the four quarters we all saw did give us a little peek at what the Colts may be this year. It’s certainly not all doom and gloom, but the team still has a long way to go.Here are 3 things we learned about the Colts in Week 1.The Colts defense is bending a bit too muchIt’s understood that the Colts new defensive scheme is going to have these kind of games where they allow a ton of yards. They want the speed and instincts from their players in order to turn the ball over, and the defense is ultimately made to play with the lead. Similar to the days of Peyton Manning.Well, that didn’t turn out too well Sunday. At first, I presumed the Colts were significantly better in the first half being as the defense had only given up 10 points. That was not the case, in fact, they were technically better in the second half in a couple areas. Let me explain.The Bengals actually were trying to rack up some big plays by putting guys like Joe Mixon in space, but the Colts forced two turnovers in the first half and managed to turn the tide a bit. The Colts did, however, allow 7.36 yards per play (28th) in that first half, but because they were so good on third downs, they weren’t allowing long, sustained drives. They allowed one 10-play drive that ended in a field goal, but otherwise, a 5-play drive — a touchdown drive nonetheless — was the high for Cincinnati in the first half. The Colts’ 22 defensive plays in the first half was fourth-lowest in Week 1.In the second half the Colts allowed 6 yards per play (24th), and that isn’t good either, it’s just less than the first half. They began to allow long drives as Andy Dalton regained his confidence and the Bengals were putting points on the board each [possession. They scored on every meaningful drive in the second half aside from their first.They were equally porous on the ground and through the air allowing 5.1 rushing yards per attempt, and 7.6 net passing yards per attempt throughout the duration of the game, and that simply has to stop.It’s going to be a process [url=http://www.coltscheapshop.com/cheap-authentic-nate-hairston-jersey]Nate Hairston Jersey[/url] , we know that much, this defense is new for most of the Colts. But, Matt Eberflus must scheme a way for them to take away some of the big plays that came in space Sunday. The Colts only allowed 4 plays over 20 yards, but they allowed a 75% completion rate which tells you that the Bengals challenged the Colts to stop them on these underneath routes as the game wore on. The Colts have to be better in that respect, but again, that’s how this defense is designed. The pass rush did create some occasional pressure, but Andy Dalton was 11-of-14 in the second half and was nearly unaffected by it. An increase in successful pressure needs to be created in future games if those in the back seven are going to be able to stop anyone this year.The second half is still the Colts’ enemyThe Colts were 6-of-8 on third downs in the first half. They were rolling. They were getting some good yardage on second downs — 7.5 yards per play (10th) — to make third-and-manageable a regular occurrence Sunday afternoon. They did manage to go 5-of-9 on third downs in the second half, but they simply weren’t doing anything with ball averaging only 4.05 yards per play.With the Bengals scoring on their possessions, the Colts allowed both of their sacks in the second half, Luck nearly threw 2 more interceptions, and added the crucial fumble recovery in the final seconds to sew it up. No amount of stats can tell you that a team shouldn’t give away a 23-10 second-half lead with Andrew Luck under center.The thing is, though, is that they did. They were dominated in the fourth quarter, again, and when they did begin to get it together they coughed up the ball. Last season the Colts amassed a total of 3 touchdowns all year, and while you’d have to be quite irrational to think that will be a trend with Luck under center, it’s still a problem that needs to be rectified by Frank Reich at the very least.Colts offensive line is a work in progress, but still better The Colts started two backups, a rookie, a former first-round pick, and an old guy Sunday. Andrew Luck did get forced out of the pocket a handful of times, and did take his two sacks on the day, but with all things considered, this group of lineman did a pretty solid job of protecting the franchise quarterback.Luck dropped back 56 times... Fifty. Six. against one of the better defensive fronts they’ll play all season. The Bengals did generate 8 QB hits behind the line of scrimmage, but very few of those were hard hits or affected Luck’s ability to make the throw outside of the two sacks. It’s not an excuse for them, necessarily, rather more of an acknowledgement for the workload they were tasked with and how they worked together.For some perspective about the group this offensive line had to battle in Week 1, five of them that they matched up against accounted for 31 of the Bengals’ 41 sacks from 2017. That was no small feat in my eyes by this Colts’ line. I was actually pretty encouraged by their efforts and am quite interested to see what they can accomplish once they’re fully healthy.Colts fans are used to having a swiss cheese offensive line, and everyone wants Luck untouched as he comes back from an entire season of rehab — I get it. They may still have a bad year with the injuries they’re accruing, but Week 1 wasn’t one of the games we should attempt to form much of a judgement. They could just as easily improve with such a young group along the front line.There are too many bad things that could have happened with Joe Haeg in his first start at left tackle and the slowest human on earth (J’Marcus Webb) at right tackle — so let’s not overblow this one. It is Week 1 after all.
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