Writers of Pro Football Prospectus 2008

Most Recent FO Features


» 2018 Free Agency Cost-Benefit Analysis

Is Kirk Cousins the best free-agent quarterback in recent memory? Should Trumaine Johnson or Malcolm Butler have gotten the larger contract? And what makes a free-agent contract good or bad, anyway?

22 Oct 2015

SDA: A Chance for Upsets

by Chad Peltier

This isn't the most exciting week of college football in terms of headlining games. College GameDay is even headed to Harrisonburg for the James Madison vs. Richmond matchup. But what the schedule lacks at the top, particularly in comparison to the previous few weeks, it makes up for both in depth and in upset potential. Most of the advanced stats below predict narrow victories with few true upsets, except for USC against Utah, where the Trojans are favored narrowly over Utah despite their 3-3 record. But if you like shootouts, this could be your week, -- Cal-UCLA, Clemson-Miami, Texas A&M-Ole Miss, and Texas Tech-Oklahoma could all turn in to pass-happy shootouts.

We have said for weeks that this year doesn't seem to have any truly elite teams yet (though to be fair, Ohio State didn't look totally elite at this point last season either), and this isn't the week where a team is likely to assert itself as truly elite -- but it can be a big week for upsets.

Cal (+3.5) at UCLA -- Thursday 9 p.m. (ESPN)

This Thursday night's Pac-12 after-dark action is between two teams coming off of a conference loss -- and to likely the two top teams in the conference in Utah and Stanford. This week we'll find two fairly potent offenses paired with forgiving defenses in what could end up as a shootout.

Overall UCLA Cal
F/+ 37 17
When UCLA has the ball Offense Defense
S&P+ 18 43
FEI 44 39
Success Rate 33 75
IsoPPP 34 30
Rushing S&P+ 39 81
Passing S&P+ 41 74
When Cal has the ball Defense Offense
S&P+ 46 20
FEI 47 22
Success Rate 53 11
IsoPPP 45 62
Rushing S&P+ 47 19
Passing S&P+ 29 14

Surprisingly, Cal has an advantage on the ground with the 19th-ranked rushing S&P+ offense. That might be because they rarely run the ball, however. Cal passes on 50 percent of standard downs, and leading rusher Khalfani Muhammad has just 43 carries. But when Cal does run the ball, it is fairly successful, and whichever team runs more efficiently could have the advantage overall. The Bruins run defense has been hurt by injuries this season and now allows big plays with the 72nd-ranked rushing IsoPPP defense. Muhammad, a track star in the offseason and likely the fastest player on the Bears' team for the, receives only two-thirds of Vic Enwere's carries, but averages more than 10.0 highlight yards per opportunity, and has the speed to break a few runs against the UCLA defense. Of course, Jared Goff, who will likely be the top quarterback selection in next spring's NFL Draft, leads the sixth-most efficient pass defense in the country as well. But the Bruins' pass defense is fairly solid, especially at getting to the quarterback. While Goff is unlikely to throw five interceptions again (like he did last week against Utah's defense), the Bruins will likely model their defensive strategy after Utah's -- the only difference is that while Utah is 23rd in havoc rate, UCLA is 91st. Goff could have a very efficient night, as no Bruins defender totals more than 1.5 sacks on the year and the defense as a whole is 83rd in adjusted sack rate and 102nd in total sacks with just nine.

Of course, it could be a similar story when UCLA has the ball. Josh Rosen has had his freshman moments (throwing seven interceptions this season), but he has led an efficient 35th-ranked passing success rate offense overall. And Cal's pass defense, which is 74th in passing S&P+, is liable to allow an efficient night for Rosen. But Cal's defense surprisingly has been fairly effective getting to the quarterback, ranking 32nd in adjusted sack rate and 46th in overall havoc rate. But even if Rosen is under more pressure than Jared Goff is, at least Rosen has the advantage of handing off to Paul Perkins and Soso Jamabo. The Bruins ground game has been much more efficient than explosive, but this is likely due to Jamabo not getting more carries. The offensive line is solid, ranking 45th in adjusted line yards and 33rd in opportunity rate, but allows negative plays with some frequency (21 percent stuff rate, or 83rd). The Bruins' best bet is for Perkins and Jamabo to balance Rosen -- and likely for Rosen to pass more frequently on standard downs. Rosen has yet to be sacked on standard downs, suggesting that predictable passing downs may be an issue (the Bruins pass on 75 percent of passing downs, though the line is still solid in pass protection then as well).

Watch for:

  • Both quarterbacks have high ceilings, but turnovers will be decisive. The Bears have the better havoc rate, but watch for whichever team can generate more turnovers.
  • A balanced run game will matter as well. While Paul Perkins is a bigger name than Vic Enwere, the Bears have the more efficient rushing offense. A complementary rushing attack could bring some balance to an otherwise pass-heavy game for both offenses.

F/+ Outright Pick: UCLA

Clemson (-7) at Miami -- 12 p.m. (ABC)

Overall Clemson Miami
F/+ 1 40
When Clemson has the ball Offense Defense
S&P+ 12 62
FEI 23 48
Success Rate 28 113
IsoPPP 58 44
Rushing S&P+ 24 107
Passing S&P+ 3 83
When Miami has the ball Defense Offense
S&P+ 5 34
FEI 2 38
Success Rate 7 61
IsoPPP 31 20
Rushing S&P+ 1 104
Passing S&P+ 8 35

The popular sentiment is that only one game on Clemson's schedule stands between the Tigers and a playoff spot. Besides Florida State, only Miami and N.C. State next week are ranked above 74th in the S&P+. The issue is that even at 47th overall, Brad Kaaya may be the only real bright spot for the Hurricanes. Of the Hurricanes' other three areas -- rushing offense, and passing and rushing defense -- their best unit is pass defense, which is 83rd in passing S&P+. Needless to say, Kaaya will have to come up big to give Miami a fighter's chance.

Clemson's Deshaun Watson has begun to play like he did during his remarkable freshman campaign, when he instantly elevated the offense every time he was healthy enough to play. Watson is completing more than two-thirds of his passes for 7.6 yards per attempt and has the third overall passing S&P+ offense after tough wins over Notre Dame and Boston College's defense. The explosive passing game was really hurt by Mike Williams' injury, but Charone Peake and Deon Caine are beginning to come on as big-play threats while Artavis Scott is the clear top option (commanding more than a quarter of Watson's targets). Deon Cain might have the most to gain here as a freshman -- he averages more than 20.0 yards per catch and seems to be filling the explosive threat role in Williams' absence. Clemson has also benefitted from some offensive balance. Wayne Gallman, just in his sophomore season, is putting together a nice year with a 43 percent opportunity rate and 5.5 yards per carry so far. He's efficient, if not the most explosive threat on the ground (the Tigers are 85th in rushing IsoPPP), but a steady rushing attack has been enough to balance a similarly-efficient passing attack. Because the Tigers finish drives fairly well (gaining 5.3 points per trip in their opponents' 40), efficient performances have been enough so far. They won't encounter much resistance from Miami, which ranks 96th in defensive passing success rate and 118th in rushing success rate. The lone bright spots for the Hurricanes on defense might be Trent Harris on the defensive line, who leads the team with four tackles for loss and 2.5 sacks, and defensive back Artie Burns, who has five interceptions. The Hurricanes' best shot, since they allow explosive plays and efficient drives, is likely to sell out for turnovers.

The Hurricanes offense is all about Brad Kaaya. Joseph Yearby is the leading rusher and averages an alright 40 percent opportunity rate, but has limited explosive history (5.2 highlight yards per opportunity). But when the offensive line is 86th in opportunity rate, it's difficult to find many running lanes. Kaaya has managed to be efficient nonetheless, only throwing a single interception with just a 3.1 percent sack rate. His senior receiving corps might have a lot to do with this -- Rashawn Scott and Herb Waters are the clear top targets, with Waters as the slightly more explosive option and Scott as the slightly more reliable leading target. The Clemson pass defense is excellent, pressuring the quarterback (22nd in adjusted sack rate) and rarely allowing opposing quarterbacks to be efficient (13th in success rate), but occasionally allowing big plays (60th in IsoPPP). Just as the Hurricanes' defense must sell out for turnovers, the offense will likely need big performances from Waters and Scott to hope to get the upset.

Watch for:

  • The Hurricanes' best hope is to force turnovers. Defensive back Corn Elder has seven pass break-ups but just a single interception. Can Elder join Artie Burns and force turnovers despite facing the seventh-ranked offensive line in adjusted sack rate?
  • Similarly, the Hurricanes will need big plays on offense, as the Clemson defense only seems to be weak in passing IsoPPP.
  • The Clemson offense likely just needs to stay balanced, as that should be more than enough against the Hurricanes defense.

F/+ Outright Pick: Clemson

Texas Tech (+14) at Oklahoma -- 3:30 p.m. (ABC)

Overall Texas Tech Oklahoma
F/+ 49 5
When Texas tech has the ball Offense Defense
S&P+ 2 28
FEI 6 18
Success Rate 6 23
IsoPPP 6 33
Rushing S&P+ 8 29
Passing S&P+ 56 9
When Oklahoma has the ball Defense Offense
S&P+ 119 32
FEI 94 35
Success Rate 125 31
IsoPPP 73 26
Rushing S&P+ 97 96
Passing S&P+ 69 11

Texas Tech isn't being given too much of a shot here and likely needs a shootout to take down Oklahoma, but it's worth pointing out that the Red Raiders' losses have come against teams ranked sixth and fourth in the S&P+, while they've beaten the 34th-ranked and 63rd-ranked teams. The Red Raiders' ceiling has improved with a more efficient offense and slightly worse defense (OK, very slightly worse), so it would not be unreasonable to see an upset against the Sooners here.

What the Red Raiders have going for them is that the Sooners allow explosive runs and that new offensive coordinator Lincoln Riley seems to have forgotten he has Samaje Perine at running back. While the Sooners' defense has been pretty solid all season and is 29th in rushing S&P+, they are 97th in defensive rushing IsoPPP, meaning that they tend to allow big runs even if they are successful on a per-play basis. The Red Raiders run game has been a huge under-the-radar improvement this season, with DeAndre Washington averaging 7.2 highlight yards per carry and backup sophomore Justin Stockton at 7.4 highlight yards per carry. Both gain 5 yards a carry on roughly 43 percent of attempts, as they are second overall in rushing success rate and ninth in adjusted line yards. Kliff Kingsbury is obviously known as a pass-first coordinator, and the team is still 120th in standard downs rushing rate (passing on roughly 52 percent of standard downs), but the team is highly effective when they do run. And Washington is still 15th in total rushing yards despite only carrying the ball an average of 15 times per game. The main threat to the run game is probably Eric Striker, who has ten tackles for loss and 4.5 sacks this season. But beyond exploiting a Sooners weakness in run defense, the Red Raiders will need an efficient passing game, considering they still pass more often than almost every other team in the country. Sophomore Patrick Mahomes II is an ideal quarterback for Kingsbury, only throwing six interceptions while averaging more than 8.0 yards per attempt. While Oklahoma is a little worse in passing efficiency than in preventing big pass plays (ninth in overall passing S&P+ but 32nd in passing success rate), the Sooners are excellent in pass defense overall this season. Texas beat Oklahoma because of turnovers and a strong run game -- the Red Raiders will likely need to do the same.

The Sooners' offense has absolutely seen the impact of first-year coordinator Lincoln Riley. Quarterback Baker Mayfield has been mostly excellent, completing two-thirds of his passes for 8.5 yards per attempt and only three interceptions, while ranking 11th in passing S&P+. The issue has been situational, particularly on passing downs, where the Sooners are just 84th in S&P+ (they are also 56th in third-downs S&P+), which is one of the widest gaps between overall passing S&P+ and passing downs S&P+ in the country. While the Texas Tech pass defense isn't great -- 69th in passing S&P+ -- the key will be stopping Oklahoma on standard downs, because Mayfield and the passing offense aren't great in those situations. As mentioned above, Samaje Perine has seen an incredible sophomore slump, as he averages just 4.5 yards per carry and 3.2 highlight yards per opportunity and the run game has fallen to 96th in rushing S&P+ from fourth last season. This is good for the Red Raiders, who are 97th in rushing defense.

Watch for:

  • Will Texas Tech be able to create some explosive run plays against the weak spot of the Sooners' defense?
  • The Oklahoma offense has been poor on passing downs, so can Texas Tech contain Baker Mayfield on standard downs to force third-down attempts, where the Sooners have been largely inefficient?
  • Will the Red Raiders be efficient enough passing and as consistent as they have been in the red zone (13th in finishing drives) to take advantage of scoring opportunities?

F/+ Outright Pick: Oklahoma

Tennessee (+15.5) at Alabama -- 3:30 p.m. (CBS)

Overall Tennessee Alabama
F/+ 23 2
When Tennessee has the ball Offense Defense
S&P+ 23 4
FEI 29 1
Success Rate 44 3
IsoPPP 104 61
Rushing S&P+ 37 3
Passing S&P+ 48 1
When Alabama has the ball Defense Offense
S&P+ 33 38
FEI 34 26
Success Rate 35 50
IsoPPP 113 65
Rushing S&P+ 43 22
Passing S&P+ 21 26

I said last week that Texas A&M had one of the best remaining shots at taking down Alabama. Tennessee's Josh Dobbs, if he runs and passes as efficiently as he did against Georgia two weeks ago, can at least make things interesting against the Tide. Tennessee has been one of those teams that has played much better than their record would indicate, ranking 23rd and 33rd in offensive and defensive S&P+, and 29th and 34th in offensive and defensive FEI. Alabama has traditionally struggled with running quarterbacks, and Josh Dobbs -- who has 453 total rushing yards, averages 7.1 yards per carry, and runs for 5 yards on 47 percent of his carries -- might be effective enough to destabilize the Crimson Tide defense.

Tennessee is an efficient team that struggles with explosiveness on both sides of the ball. Ranking 43rd and 21st in rushing and passing defensive S&P+, they nonetheless are 119th and 96th in rushing and passing IsoPPP. That means that Alabama could struggle per-play, but just needs enough big plays to score quickly on the Volunteers. Alabama's run game is fairly efficient due to Derrick Henry's bulldozer running style (44 percent opportunity rate), but its most explosive ability is in the passing game, where freshman Calvin Ridley is the top target, overtaking ArDarius Stewart in target rate and yards per catch. Look for Ridley to have a big night even if Jacob Coker doesn't complete much more than 50 percent of his passes (and Lane Kiffin would love nothing more than to throw pass after pass to a dynamic receiver like Ridley). Tennessee's defensive front is strange -- Derek Barnett was a revelation as a freshman, and the defensive line has added Kahlil McKenzie and Shy Tuttle as defensive line blue chippers, but the Volunteers are just 73rd in overall havoc rate. This means that Coker, Ridley, and Henry should have mostly positive plays with the occasional big strike.

Last week, Alabama's defense scored 21 points in three pick-sixes of Texas A&M. Josh Dobbs has mostly taken care of the football through the air, only throwing two picks to date, but he has been far less trustworthy running the ball, with five fumbles (only one lost) this season. But while Alabama's opportunistic defense (second in overall havoc rate) may turn those fumbles in to quick scores if Dobbs is sloppy with the ball this week, Dobbs' running ability is also what the Crimson Tide should fear the most. Jalen Hurd is a big back who is most effective with his quantity rather than efficiency of rushes (39 percent opportunity rate) and he's going against the third overall S&P+ run defense in the country, so don't expect too much out of the traditional Tennessee run game -- the upset will likely need to come from Dobbs' scrambling and buying time with his feet to throw to open receivers. As mentioned above, the quarterback is averaging more than 7 yards per carry with a 47 percent opportunity rate. But what's astounding is that despite the talent Butch Jones has recruited at wide receiver, the leading receiver is tight end Ethan Wolf, and no pure receiver has even 200 receiving yards this season, though seven different receivers have at least 100 yards. Freshman Preston Williams seems to be a big-play candidate against a Crimson Tide pass defense that has been worse in preventing explosive pass plays (54th in passing IsoPPP), so watch for a big gain or two through the air.

Watch for:

  • Tennessee's best hope comes from an explosive running day for quarterback Josh Dobbs as well as connecting on some explosive passes -- the one area of the Crimson Tide defense that has been an issue.
  • Alabama will likely try and hit a few big passes of its own since Tennessee has struggled containing explosive plays and hasn't generated much of a pass rush or created many turnovers.
  • Also watch for whether Josh Dobbs can hold on to the ball when he runs -- with five fumbles and only one lost ball, any random bounces into Crimson Tide defenders' hands could be disastrous for the Volunteers.

F/+ Outright Pick: Alabama

Texas A&M (+6.0) at Ole Miss -- 7 p.m. (ESPN)

Overall Texas A&M Ole Miss
F/+ 18 22
When Texas A&M has the ball Offense Defense
S&P+ 21 29
FEI 46 60
Success Rate 42 41
IsoPPP 50 18
Rushing S&P+ 3 20
Passing S&P+ 45 47
When Ole Miss has the ball Defense Offense
S&P+ 47 22
FEI 14 16
Success Rate 29 10
IsoPPP 62 22
Rushing S&P+ 69 53
Passing S&P+ 3 2

Both the Aggies and the Rebels are coming off of tough losses. Sure, Texas A&M did better this year than last facing the Crimson Tide, but 59-0 is a low bar to hurdle. Ole Miss was upset by Memphis by being shredded through the air. Texas A&M might have beaten Alabama if its quarterbacks had not thrown four interceptions, while Ole Miss, even though they beat the Tide, did so through lucky bounces -- they simply weren't the better team. So which of these teams will turn it around this week?

Ole Miss was supposed to have the Landshark defense -- and against the run, they have. The Rebels are 20th in rushing S&P+. But against the pass, Ole Miss hasn't generated as much pressure as expected (54th in adjusted sack rate, 27th in havoc rate) and is just 47th in passing S&P+. That was a perfect mismatch for Memphis and their excellent passing attack -- the same could be said for Texas A&M and Kyle Allen. While it's true Allen tossed multiple pick-sixes last week, the Ole Miss defense isn't nearly as effective at pressuring quarterbacks or generating turnovers as Alabama's, and the Aggies are extremely efficient throwing the ball (ninth in passing success rate). With Christian Kirk as the top overall receiver and Josh Reynolds as the second-most targeted but slightly more explosive option, this could be a mismatch for the Aggies. The key for the Rebels will be winning standard downs, where the Aggies have done most of their damage through the air. Texas A&M is just 43rd in success rate and second-to-last in IsoPPP while taking sacks on 11 percent of passing downs.

The Rebels offense is similarly efficient through the air with the fourth-ranked passing success rate, but struggles to run the ball even more than the Aggies with the 53rd overall rushing S&P+ attack. The problem for the Rebels is that their strength matches up perfectly with the Aggies' defensive strength, where they are third overall in defensive passing S&P+ and ninth in success rate. Defensive coordinator John Chavis has significantly improved the pass defense with Myles Garrett and Daeshon Hall on the line, even if the run defense hasn't quite caught up. So it will be strength-on-strength unless the Rebels run game gets a surprising boost. The Aggies pass defense is excellent overall, ninth in success rate and 26th in IsoPPP -- but it does have one critical weakness, and that's allowing big plays on passing downs. They rank 121st in passing downs IsoPPP, so watch out for Chad Kelly on third downs to pick up big plays with Laquon Treadwell (who is likely a mismatch against any Aggies defensive back) and Cody Core, who is the other big-play receiving threat for Ole Miss. If they can convert some of the passing downs and create some explosive plays -- or less likely, have a mostly-efficient run game -- then Ole Miss might be able to score on the Aggies in what should turn in to a pass-happy day for both teams.

Watch for:

  • It's strength-on-strength between the Ole Miss passing attack and the Aggies pass defense, so watch for whether the Aggies can disrupt Chad Kelly on passing downs or whether the Rebels can generate big plays on passing downs instead.
  • Neither offense is expected to have much of a run game, but can one of the two beat the odds and have a more balanced offense?

F/+ Outright Pick: Ole Miss

Utah (+3.5) at USC -- 7:30 p.m. (FOX)

Overall Utah USC
F/+ 7 15
When Utah has the ball Offense Defense
S&P+ 35 53
FEI 14 53
Success Rate 62 60
IsoPPP 82 87
Rushing S&P+ 23 61
Passing S&P+ 19 36
When USC has the ball Defense Offense
S&P+ 17 4
FEI 5 10
Success Rate 58 17
IsoPPP 15 9
Rushing S&P+ 15 6
Passing S&P+ 39 10

Maybe the most interesting matchup of the day is between statistical darlings USC and the undefeated Utes, who inarguably have one of the best current resumes in college football. The interesting thing is that despite the Trojans' 3-3 record so far, they are favored by the advanced metrics by almost a touchdown margin. What the Trojans have going for them is an explosive offense -- but that actually matches up with the Utes' defensive strength, which is defending big plays.

The Utes have a classic bend-don't-break defense that is a little less efficient per play, but they lock down explosive plays, and have great red zone and drive efficiency (tenth in finishing drives, 15th in overall defensive IsoPPP, and 58th in overall success rate). The Trojans are excellent in explosiveness behind Juju Smith-Schuster and Ronald Jones II, but also fairly efficient as well. So it's unlikely the Trojans will continue their levels of explosiveness, and without that, it's unclear whether the offense as a whole can be as effective minus big plays. But the bright spot is that the Utes are much less efficient in pass defense than in run defense. Cody Kessler's big-play targets are Smith-Schuster and Adoree' Jackson, but the Trojans have the potential to move the ball fairly efficiently in the passing game against Utah. The Utes haven't gotten much in the way of sacks (87th in adjusted sack rate), but could have some success against the Trojans' line, which is 115th in adjusted sack rate this season. If the Utes can pressure Cody Kessler and force haphazard decision making, then it won't matter how explosive his receiving threats are.

It's hard to believe it, but the Utes offense has been fairly efficient through the air as Travis Wilson has had a decent year so far. He has only averaged 6.4 yards per attempt and totaled less than a thousand passing yards total, but that hasn't mattered too much with his offense ranking a respectable 35th in overall S&P+ and 14th in FEI. The Utes typically hand the ball to Devontae Booker as much as possible -- he still leads the country in rushing attempts, and the offense runs on 65 percent of standard downs -- but the rushing offense is really fairly inefficient, ranking 90th in rushing success rate. Don't expect the Utes' game plan to differ much against the Trojans, who have struggled to defend the run, ranking 61st in rushing S&P+ and 84th in defensive rushing success rate. Opposing offenses have been consistent against the Trojans' young and thin line, so expect Booker to have close to 30 carries in this one. The biggest concern for the Trojans is whether Booker can break big gains, as their rushing offense is 36th in rushing IsoPPP and Booker has been involved in the passing game as well. Another underrated aspect that could boost the Utes despite the numbers overall favoring the Trojans is field position and finishing drives -- the Utes are 30th in average field position and sixth in points per trip inside the 40, while the Trojans are 41st in defensive field position, though 12th in defensive points per scoring opportunity.

Watch for:

  • Can the Utes, who aren't great in generating sacks, take advantage of a Trojans offensive line that is 115th in adjusted sack rate, or will Cody Kessler be efficient against the one weak area on the Utes defense?
  • An underrated aspect could be in how efficient the Utes are in the red zone and scoring opportunities, as the Trojans are actually 12th in opponent points per scoring opportunity.
  • Expect Devontae Booker to see close to 30 touches in this one as the USC run defense is inefficient and the Utes have decent explosiveness on the ground.

F/+ Outright Pick: USC


Indiana vs. Michigan State: Quarterback Nate Sudfeld has been excellent for the Hoosiers, leading the ninth-ranked passing S&P+ offense, and should challenge Michigan State at least when it comes to big plays, where the Spartans are 79th in passing IsoPPP.

LSU vs. Western Kentucky: Western Kentucky has been one of those under-the-radar good teams this year, ranking 21st overall in the S&P+ rankings and fifth in offensive S&P+. Brandon Doughty has been as explosive a passer as you'll find in the country and should challenge LSU's 19th-ranked passing S&P+ defense. It's hard to predict another Memphis-over-Ole Miss type matchup here, but it's certainly a similar situation.

Florida State vs. Georgia Tech: The Yellow Jackets have been one of the worst underachievers this year, right up with Auburn and USC, but it's possible that this is the week Georgia Tech gets their running game back to their typical standard of efficiency -- though with the Seminoles' tenth-ranked rushing S&P+ defense, don't count on it.


Favorite Spread Underdog F/+ Pick F/+ vs. Spread Pick
Clemson 7 at Miami Clemson Clemson
at Michigan State 16.5 Indiana Michigan State Indiana
at Oklahoma 14 Texas Tech Oklahoma Texas Tech
at Alabama 15.5 Tennessee Alabama Alabama
at Ole Miss 6 Texas A&M Ole Miss Ole Miss
at LSU 17 Western Kentucky LSU Western Kentucky
at USC 3.5 Utah USC USC

Picks against the spread last week: 4-5
Picks straight up last week: 5-4

Posted by: Chad Peltier on 22 Oct 2015

1 comment, Last at 22 Oct 2015, 4:13pm by techvet


by techvet :: Thu, 10/22/2015 - 4:13pm

So the F/+ Outright Pick for the USC-Utah game is LSU? Now that *would* be a wild game. 8^)