Washington Huskies and Tricks: Droning On

The preludes are silly. Absolutely gruesome.

But Peyton Henry’s screaming to kill him after so many bad years, good years, and up and down years into the past is no introduction. It’s… Peyton Henry screaming to kill him after so many bad years and good years and years up and down.

So I scream Peyton Henry?

A summary of 88% sober and 100% accurate for absolutely everything

This offense is similar to if Gob Bluth committed a crime, as well as if Gob Bluth was a competent wizard and not Someone who blew up a $700,000 yacht (with $900,000 insurance on it!) for a “Girls With Low Self-Esteem” video. So I think this reduces the crime of Gob Bluth and more Tony Wonder’s crime. But also if Tony Wonder isn’t nearly as impressive…we’ll have to think about this.

whatever. The point he makes: It delusionMikhail.

Obviously, first of all, he’s generally operating on the previously controversial assumption that having exceptional athletes in space is a good thing and not, as last season’s staff would like us to believe, actually bad. A good starting point, in my humble opinion.

It also operates under the equally bold assumption that opponents will attempt to defend said humans and respond accordingly – an assumption that will surely be tested on November 19 against Colorado.

I felt the conclusion of these two very bold philosophical propositions was particularly on display against Stanford, as there were many plays that instilled special concepts into the brains of antagonists first, only to then move on to ASS’s “Psychology of the Cause Doesn’t Look Like a Horse” now. Case in point: Jack and Westover got the ball as there was no defender inside *D. Evil Voice* one million yards of it.

As a huge fan of attitude poker – is that why I love closing baseball? Who would say (yes) – I personally find this whole thing interesting. Playing mind games with an opponent? cheerful. Do you play meaner mind games with your opponent because you have a battalion of guys who can hit their asses? hilarious.

It turns out that manipulating the flow of defense is the rules.

Even simpler than that, Ryan Group’s crime is more like computer science than anything else; Defenders urged to believe that when you see [X] Input that means [Y]only for him and Penix to come back afterwards with “Lol you idiots, why on a land Do you think [X] Leads to [Y] When what clearly [X] Lead us to throw it to Jack and Westover? duh. Anyone could have known that.”

This is clearly the ostensible goal of any high-performance attack at some level, but I feel that often in these cases either a) does not express clearly the defender’s point of view as well as in both philosophy and implementation, or b) takes the form “Become so cute” and think about everything, with results – in the words of the great Mike Wozniak – absolute tagine.

Anyhoo, I’ve seen it mentioned multiple times on Twitter and others and I have to agree on some level: Effectively, that’s Chris Petersen’s offense wanted to be.

I think the difference between this attack and Pete’s crime is that Pete allegedly plays mind games with opponents, but he did so that he also played mind games with Team Washington. king players. We know the end result and how it prevented more talented youngsters from outselling their opponents. Meanwhile, DeBoer’s attack plays mind games with opponents Plus Washington players with talent advantage are allowed to capture and loot it. Sealy boys sniper wheel.

Foot rhythm is a good rhythm

In the context of manipulating space and subverting expectations, and By expanding the movement between East and West and North and South required to do so, I looooooove How cool Michael Bennix looks when he’s rolling over to his opposite side. Subtract, turn the feet, ropes them, repeat.

Other than everything, this is one detail of his game that moved my heart and my existence more than anything else.

Honestly, I can’t think of anyone who is good at coming out on the weak side – a lot of that is down to how good he is at reading the play and timing the rhythm of his foot movement perfectly with the flow of what he sees. While I mentioned earlier that he should work with Heather Tarr – This is Washington’s best coach ever and Newly extended to 2029 Coach Tar Lak – in one of its tiny little components too small for the mechanics of throwing, this is Particularly characteristic is the softball/baseball callback in the best way in that it is reminiscent of the elite footwork in the middle. In other words, Michael Penix = Sis Bates but the tallest foot. It is science.

Kirkland Sign Questions

Hawkeye. So.

At first, I’ll say Jaxson Kirkland had some “meh” moments and some good ones. Troy Futano, instead – “instead of” something I like to bring into conversation to sound really smart and maybe rich – has played very well. Having a seasoned veteran returning and a successful guy who took his place and looked great is a great problem. But.

Of the throws in which Michael Benckis had pressure, he had to deliver the ball 3 seconds early, after which he was deducted 1% for putting the ball in… a significant number of those came from Kirkland’s side.

For example, the third and third missed less than a minute before the break was the Kirkland defeat. Upon re-watching, there have been…a quantity… of these instances. It wasn’t the norm, really, but it was noticeable. Sure, maybe some of that was rust, but there’s also some structural stuff that makes me hesitant.

Full disclosure, I can’t pretend to be an expert in offensive line technique. There are certain mechanical things that I naturally know what I’m talking about based on my own experiences and the possibility of transferring some of the mechanisms from my own sports to certain football locations. Offensive line detail is not one of them.

However, there are physical facts that dictate the facts of athletics…

For example, when Kirkland is hit, he tends to lunge at the waist in a desperate motion too soon. Similarly, when pulling for a run, he swayes at the waist too much after visually catching a defender to engage him – unbalancing him in a countermovement, hampering his mobility (or reflexibility if that’s a word), and against a clever defender or Fast makes him lose play easily or not engage the defender effectively.

Depending on his body type and inclinations, he seems to often rely on upper body strength rather than having the necessary base and feet to constantly win his fights. However, I don’t think that’s really his fault.

I say this because I was practically the head of Jaxson Kirkland’s fan club when he was a rookie for red heights and a n00bs ranger, but I feel he’s since been attached to the intervening role more or less because he’s tall and tall, and what wizards if not tall guys? Well, for starters, they should have a stronger base as well as better mobility and foot speed. His center of gravity is only high for a man expected to play in this position and his lower body is neither strong nor fast enough. An ankle injury probably doesn’t help your mobility or ability to fall, either.

This obviously looks disproportionately at his weaknesses – overall he’s still better at handling most tackles in college football. I also have to give him credit for that there have been shots where he has been very effective, very clever at adapting well to stunts or the general folly of swiping. Troy Futano looked really good. He, thanks to genetics, has a stronger base, lower center of gravity, faster feet, and by stretching only around better lower body movement.

I’d say “Why don’t we put Kirkland back in its original location?” Did he not play it in any three years? four? I mean, kick butt in guard. Even with that time gap, I still think it’s likely to slip there – but the streak was playing so well without it, who would replace it?

Anyway, who knows? I certainly don’t. Just throw that in there.

I usually talk about a few things about defense – my thoughts are summed up in the note “I feel like opponents walk the field a lot to rest but also the front is destroying whores there” – but I’ve already gotten to 1500 words and it would be tough of me to put you through more of that. …let’s do it next week, shall we?

Oh, finally: John Humphreys’ landing was a pretty blatant attack, I mean… come on.

lines of the week

Tanner Mackie and the Very Bad Spanking:

Tanner Mackie in an alternate world where Mormon is not:

Forward G7 meeting where they discussed how to ruin the night of Tanner Maki:

Tanner Mackie for his offensive line, most likely:

And this drone, God damn it:

Do good things, don’t do bad things, and bow to Washington.

Leave a Comment