National columnist competitors Mike Farrell Here with some transfer portal comparisons, 10 other players from the past 20 years aren’t getting the attention they deserve and assess coaches’ strengths and weaknesses, finishing with those ranked first to fifth on his roster.
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1. Compare transfers at the same center as competing schoolsتنافس
With the previous last commitment Alabama running back Kellan Robinson to Texas It got me thinking: How do some transfers in the same situation compare to certain rival schools? Here is a little more to watchشاهد
RB Eric Gray (Oklahoma) against. Kellan Robinson (Texas) – Robinson is a perfect fit for Texas, especially as a guy who can catch the ball, but the former Alabama runs back less gray than Tennessee When it comes to being an all-out threat. Gray must be one of the best running players in the Big 12.
QB Anthony Russo (Michigan State) against. Alan Bowman (Michigan) – Russo has a huge arm and will help Michigan State expand the field dramatically, while Bowman is a player who has overcome multiple injuries in the field. Texas Tech And he’s still playing well. I love moving the temple here, although many don’t really know what a Rousseau cannon is.
RB Quntai Ingram (USC) against. Zach Charbonnet (University of California) – Ingram has been very influential since he left Texas, but it also has Charbonnet, so that’s some kind of dead heat. A slight advantage can go to Charbonnet because of the way Chip Kelly You will use the Michigan Transfer.
WR Jahkor Pearson (Be a beauty queen) against. Jamire Calvin (Mississippi) – Pearson has a chance to bring up big numbers coming from Western Kentucky and with Matt Coral As the midfielder, but Calvin also has to stuff the stat sheet under it Mike Leach The way he could have done it in Washington State. Give me Pearson on this.
WR Moki Cooper (Missouri) against. Wandell Robinson (Kentucky) – These aren’t traditional competitors but they hope to make noise in SEC East and every player is dynamic in the space and hard to bring down. Cooper didn’t appear much in Ohio State While Robinson was dynamic at times in Nebraska And he gets a nod here.
extra time Wanya Morris (Oklahoma) against. Aubina Easy (TCU) – Once again, they are not traditional rivals but nonetheless opponents of the Big 12, both of whom are extremely talented. Morris, from Tennessee, has a chance to be an All-Big 12, while Eze, from MemphisIt has a big plus side, but it’s not there yet.
pound Henry To’oto’o (Alabama) against. Mike Jones Jr. (LSU) – T’oto’o (from TennesseeHe was one of the biggest prizes from the transfer portal, and he proved to be an interference machine, but Jones was very effective at Clemson He is sure too. Give me T’oto’o here, but it’s closer than you think.
DB Brendan Radley Hills (Washington) against. Chavion Alford (USC) – Radley Hills was up and down when Oklahoma, but he is a physical and fit player in Washington, while Alford showed signs in Texas But it is more than a question mark.
RB DeMarcus Bowman (Florida) against. DJ Williams (Florida) – Expect big things from Bowman as the main man in Florida, but follow Williams here. The Auburn The transfer has a lot of talent and could be key to FSU’s emergence this season. But in general I will take the first Clemson Five stars in Bowman.
DB terek stevenson (Miami) against. Brandon Moore (Florida) – Stevenson is an excellent addition through the Miami gate and should make an impact early on, but if Moore can recover from his injury and come to 100%, he could see plenty of playing time heading to FSU from UCF. Give me Stevenson now.
2. More non-professional players since 2000
Let’s continue with the underrated college stars since 2000. Here’s my next group of 10:
from Vic BeasleyAnd the Clemson – Having barely played as a freshman, Paisley scored 48 tackles to lose and 30 sacks over the course of three dominant seasons. All-American consensus, Beasley’s junior season was downright absurd: He had 13 sacks and 22.5 TFLs in 12 games despite being a consistently double team.
RB Royce FreemanAnd the Oregon – With over 6,400 melee yards and 64 TDs, Freeman was a dominant force during his four years at Eugene. One of the forgotten features of the past 20 years, Freeman had superb game speed and exceptional dribbling.
S. C. Leonard, Wisconsin – A flight from Little Tony, Wisconsin (113 residents), Leonard rewrote the record books in Madison. He had 11 IQs in his sophomore year in 2002, and finished his career with 21 picks, which is good for fifth place all-time. The three-time All-American was also one of the top gambling payouts in the country, averaging 12.8 yards per payoff while also adding three TDs to his career.
OL Robert Gallery, Yes – In a place known for producing offensive nautical men, the Gallery was one of the best dressed in the Hawkeye costume. Gallery was clearing the roads with a middle streak on the left tackle, and was the unanimous winner of the All-American and Outland Trophy as a senior in 2003.
DL Glenn DorseyAnd the LSU – While LSU is known as DBU (and rightfully so), there have been more than a few outstanding DLs to come out of Baton Rouge. But Dorsey’s 2007 first season is perhaps the best of the bunch. The All-American unanimously won the Nagurski, Outland, Lott and Lombardi titles and was the SEC Defensive Player of the Year by an overwhelming majority.
pound Luke CoachleyAnd the Boston College – He’s received a lot of attention in the NFL for the Carolina Panthers, but his college stats are impressive. He had 532 interceptions in just three seasons at Boston College and seven interceptions, including two for touchdowns. He led the NCAA in both 2010 and 2011 and holds the NCAA record for most comprehensive interventions. Imagine if he played the fourth season?
DB Carlos Rogers, Auburn – After a freshman year in America, he was awarded the Thorpe Award in 2004 leading the team to an undefeated season. He had size and play that hurt and was clearly a captain for one of the best Auburn teams ever.
QB Brad Smith, Missouri – Smith was a stunning double threat to Missouri, throwing for over 2,000 yards in three of his four seasons and rushing for another 1,000 yards in three different seasons as well. He was the first player in Division IA history to pass 8000 yards and race another 4,000 in a rally.
OL Rodney HudsonAnd the Florida – Hudson was the most highly regarded offensive lineman in FSU history by the end of his career, winning multiple ACC and All-American awards. Play at the end of the tail Bobby Bowden One of the main reasons the Seminoles won ten matches at J.Embo FisherThe first season. It has been reliable as far as they come.
de tampa state, Pennsylvania state – Haley was dominant at Penn State and led the Nittany Lions to victory in the Orange Bowl in 2005 with 17 losing tackles and 11 sacks. He had 64 tackles that season with four assists. It was an all-American consensus and was one of the most dominant chapters of that decade.
3. More strengths and weaknesses for coaches
I finally made it to the end of this top 20 workout list with a breakdown of their strengths and weaknesses. Here they are from one to five, with no surprise for the first man at all.
5. Brian Kelly, our lady – I love coaching Kelly in the game and his playing tactics are also very strong and he can develop talent. The only negative is his lack of risk when it comes to playing young talent.
4. Lincoln Riley, Oklahoma – Riley is an amazing developer of quarterback talent and his attacking prowess is hard to beat. He struggled to produce a consistent defense, but this seems to be resolved and the appearances of the addon speak for themselves.
3 – Jimbo Fisher, Texas A&M – Fisher is a great developer of quarterbacks, like Riley, and he has that national title next to his name, so he’s got the nod. His recruitment is off the charts and his use of talent is excellent – except for his last season at FSU.
2 – Dabo Sweeney, Clemson – It’s hard to find weaknesses in Sweeney’s style because he’s a great recruit, an excellent coach, and is known for his use of talent. In-game coaching can sometimes take some work and his teams can underestimate the competition, but that’s tough.
1 – Nick Saban, Alabama – The greatest coach in college football history is an excellent coach in every aspect of the game. There are no weak points.