06 Sep 2014, 10:55am by Matt Waldman
Some plays are like Rorschach inkblots because there’s no definitive answer to why they unfold the way they do. If you were a coach, which issue with this play involving Michigan star Devin Funchess do you think has the highest impact on its outcome? You vote.
1 comment, Last at 09 Sep 2014, 8:37pm by andrew
05 Sep 2014, 10:32am by Matt Waldman
aunted wide receiver prospects Jaelen Strong and Ty Montgomery demonstrate that when it comes to the a craft of playing the position, a slow mind negates size, strength, and speed.
01 Sep 2014, 12:51pm by Matt Waldman
DeVante Parker knows the vertical game, but must learn to sell it.
1 comment, Last at 01 Sep 2014, 4:45pm by Theo
25 Aug 2014, 10:46am by Matt Waldman
Nebraska runner Ameer Abdullah’s 43-yard touchdown vs. Illinois offers a sound example of the difficulties of judging speed without a stopwatch, but why it’s still as important as the 40-time.
4 comments, Last at 26 Aug 2014, 2:04pm by tuluse
20 Aug 2014, 09:46pm by Aaron Schatz
Uh-oh, somebody introduced the SBNation people to the Vox people. Mix politics and college football and you know this all ends with Jonathan Chait complaining about Ohio State again.
Actually, there are some pretty cool maps in here: where players come from, why they all end up in the SEC, and why they all wouldn't have ended up in the SEC 50 years ago since, you know, a lot of them are African-American.
1 comment, Last at 21 Aug 2014, 9:13am by Will Allen
15 Jul 2014, 11:49pm by Matt Waldman
In a decade? So says the Sporting News college football preview. The next Adrian Peterson? Some say so. Matt Waldman takes a look.
2 comments, Last at 16 Jul 2014, 11:06pm by justanothersteve
22 May 2014, 11:02pm by Rivers McCown
Bill Connelly looks at his college football charting data from 2014 to see what we can learn about interceptions going forward.
8 comments, Last at 29 May 2014, 11:16am by Travis
20 May 2014, 03:00pm by Rivers McCown
538 creates a system with college QBR to project how much college quarterbacks were actually worth to their schools.
10 comments, Last at 11 Jul 2014, 11:48pm by mstef8
13 May 2014, 01:13pm by Rivers McCown
Four- and five-star recruits were 995 percent more likely to be drafted in the first round than their lesser-ranked counterparts. So, why did Khalil Mack and Jimmie Ward slip under the recruiting radar?
As actual NFL football returns to our lives, we have observations on good quarterback play in Dallas, bad quarterback play in Denver, the Olympics, baseball, taxes, and mermaids.