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Marshmello

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  1. Ralph Vacchiano reported that. Overtjhecap.com has it listed as 9 million in dead money if were to cut him before next season.
  2. It's actually Phil Simms analysis on the game. Probably too positive of video for you to watch anyway.
  3. Listen to Kevin Greene; Great Leader!!!

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MlZflU2Haqc Around the 3:07 mark. Where he describes what it takes to be a OLB in the 3-4. Did anyone feel like most of the OLB's tonight played with that mindset tonight?
  4. Louis Riddick‏Verified account @LRiddickESPN 4h4 hours ago More Both @TheAdams_era and Marcus Maye will be All-Rookie this year and will be dual All-Pro's within next 3 seasons. #Jets #oldschoolenforcers 13 replies80 retweets169 likes Reply 13 Retweet 80 Like 169
  5. Keeping it positive. Jets hope Darrelle Revis protégé can take next step forward By Zach Braziller August 9, 2017 | 10:42pm Modal Trigger Juston BurrisBill Kostroun MORE ON: NEW YORK JETS You'll never have to get up for food at the game again Choose your Jets' adventure: When should Hackenberg start? Jets coach tired of Sheldon Richardson's 'B.S.' Marshall feud Hackenberg found something to be 'proud' of despite 2 picks The 2016 version of Darrelle Revis wasn’t even a shell of his legendary self, as ineffective as he once was dominant. But some good came out of his presence with last year’s Jets, amid all the missed tackles and touchdowns yielded. Just ask Juston Burris, the team’s promising young cornerback. “He was a great mentor to have,” Burris said Wednesday after practice. Ironically, the team’s refusal to bench Revis, cut in the offseason, was one reason Burris spent so much time on the sideline. And, yet, Burris spoke in reverential terms about the team’s former cornerback, about how much Revis helped him his rookie year. He makes sure to study film of Revis’ early years even now, and they have remained in contact. “Every day he was telling me something — how I should be watching film, how I should be playing press [coverage], playing this route. Little small things, here and there, he would help me out with,” Burris said. “Some guys come into the league and they don’t have a veteran presence, a guy to look up to. I had a guy who’s been in the league 10 years, who’s played to the level that I want to play at, who’s been to where I want to be — he’s been a Super Bowl champion, been to the Pro Bowl, he’s been an All-Pro. “That’s where I want to be. To have somebody like that in your corner, to have somebody like that to look up to, it’s great to have.” The Jets are hoping Burris — a big, physical cornerback at 6-foot and 212 pounds — can use some of what Revis taught him last year. On the team’s official depth chart, Burris is listed as Buster Skrine’s backup, but he really is battling Darryl Roberts and Marcus Williams for the No. 2 spot, because Skrine frequently will play in the slot. “I didn’t see too much of him last year, but seeing him this year and from when I first got here to now, he’s one of those guys, he’s got the skill set to play and be a great NFL cornerback,” said new teammate Morris Claiborne, the Jets’ top cornerback. Modal TriggerJuston BurrisBill Kostroun The team’s fourth-round pick in the 2016 draft out of N.C. State, Burris was used mostly on special teams a year ago while working on fundamentals, until getting extended playing time late in the year and showing flashes of promise. “I always thought I could play in this league. I think last year was the icing on the cake,” he said. “Before I thought I could. Now I know I can.” Defensive coordinator Kacy Rodgers is convinced. He admitted that not getting Burris on the field enough was a mistake, saying in the spring he “probably should have played more.” But Burris doesn’t see it that way. “I don’t think I did what I needed to do to get that playing time last year,” he said. “If I did, I would’ve been playing. It’s not on [Rodgers], it’s on me. I need to give him that confidence to put me in there, keep me in there, and I’m going to do that.” That is his goal this summer, to give the coaching staff no choice but to put him on the field. His first big opportunity comes when the Jets open their preseason Saturday night at MetLife Stadium against the Titans. For all the depressing talk about the Jets tanking this season, there is one area of excitement about the team, the new-look secondary. It mostly is centered on rookie safeties Jamal Adams and Marcus Maye, the team’s first- and second-round picks, respectively. The secondary was a weak spot a year ago, frequently beat for long touchdowns. Burris sees himself as part of that young group moving forward. “We have a strong future here, especially in the [defensive backs] room. We have a lot of young guys, a lot of hungry guys, a lot of guys who haven’t really made a name for themselves yet but are trying to,” Burris said. “We’re trying to show guys who we are, that we’re a great DB group. By the end of the season, I think we’ll show people that are looking down on us that we’re here.” FILED UNDER DARRELLE REVIS , JUSTON BURRIS
  6. http://bleacherreport.com/articles/2706480-marcus-maye-nfl-draft-2017-scouting-report-grade-for-jets-rookie
  7. 3 stars from Day 9 of Jets Camp, including Marcus Maye Updated on August 8, 2017 at 6:30 PMPosted on August 8, 2017 at 6:29 PM Marcus Maye jogs as the New York Jets hold their training camp. 8/3/17 Florham Park, N.J. (John Munson | NJ Advance Media for NJ.com) By Connor Hughes chughes@njadvancemedia.com, NJ Advance Media for NJ.com FLORHAM PARK -- It was a running joke once the Jets turned in their draft card on April 28. With a roster littered with holes, how could general manager Mike Maccagnan use each of his first two picks on the same position? One safety, fine. But two? Madness. Through nine training camp practices, the back-to-back moves don't seem so asinine. If Tuesday' workout is any indication, it was brilliant. Jamal Adams and Marcus Maye were tremendous. Here are the three stars from Day 9 of Jets camp. JAMAL ADAMS, safety: Adams isn't fully recovered from his sprained ankle, but he's getting there. On Tuesday, he started making plays again in limited full-team reps. He had two would-be sacks on blitzes. He perfectly read the protection, maneuvered around blockers, and got to quarterback Josh McCown right as he was about to throw the ball. McCown did get the passes off, but keep in mind, quarterbacks can't get hit in practice. If this was a game, I find it hard to believe Adams wouldn't have made both plays. MARCUS MAYE, safety: Maye has been a monster ever since the Jets put on the pads last week. He first stood out with big hits. Now, he's showing tremendous ball-hawking tendencies. Maye had a pick-six on a Christian Hackenberg pass -- his second in four days -- and another near pick in receiver-defensive back drills. It's early, but both he and Adams look like the real deal. ROBBY ANDERSON, receiver: To say Anderson struggled in the Jets' first eight practices would be an understatement. The second-year wideout couldn't get off the press, and dropped more than his share of catchable passes. On Tuesday, though, Anderson was tremendous. He beat top cornerback Morris Claiborne three times in receiver-cornerback drills. It got to the point secondary coach Dennard Wilson was yelling compliments. In team drills, he smoked Juston Burris on a go route for an 80-yard touchdown. Christian Hackenberg threw the bomb. With Quincy Enunwa done for the year, the Jets desperately need Anderson to step up. Tuesday, he looked up for the task. Will it continue?
  8. One of the few bright spots coming out of training camp so far. Yes, I know we can question why did we draft two safeties in the first two rounds. Can we at least give the Jets credit for drafting the right guys at that postion that have pro bowl potential for years to come. http://www.nydailynews.com/sports/football/jets/jets-rookie-safety-marcus-maye-eye-opening-training-camp-article-1.3393782 Jets rookie safety Marcus Maye has been one of the two best players in training camp Tweet email The Jets hope Marcus Maye will remain a part of their backfield for a long time. (ANTHONY DELMUNDO/NEW YORK DAILY NEWS) MANISH MEHTA NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Tuesday, August 8, 2017, 11:36 AM The wow moment occurred at 3:28 p.m. last Tuesday with an ear-splitting thud that jolted Jets practice and prompted oohs and aahs from eyewitnesses. A helmet went flying, the sideline erupted and the man who delivered the blow on poor tight end Jordan Leggett was amped like a grade schooler let out for recess. Marcus Maye has been crushing folks since they finally let him ditch that damned red no-contact jersey from the spring, a rookie safety who looks, sounds and plays like a much older man. "Everything was buckled," Maye told the Daily News with a laugh about whether his chin strap was firmly in place before unloading on Leggett. "I think it just popped off. I had to pick it up and put it back on." Hackenberg not getting fair chance to win Jets QB 'competition' He is a quiet storm, part-enforcer, part-menace, all-business. He might just be the best player on the field not named Leonard Williams in the first week-and-a-half of training camp. Maye is Jamal Adams' defensive backfield mate, but make no mistake: He is no Robin. He could be a difference maker, too. Jets WR Quincy Enunwa expected out for season with neck injury Marcus Maye (right) works out with fellow safety Jamal Adams (top). (JULIO CORTEZ/AP) "You can tell: He's a guy that's all about his business," cornerback Mo Claiborne said about the Jets second-round pick. "He's just aggressive and smart. You wouldn't expect the football smarts from him at this stage. But he's picking up the defense well and going out and making plays." Maye has been everywhere in camp, opening eyes with his brand of physical play near the line of scrimmage and roaming prowess far from it. If you didn't know better, you'd think there were two of him out there. Or three. Or four. It figures that a guy who grew up "watching a ton of Ed Reed" has a knack for being around the ball. There was a stretch last week when Maye was in position for an interception seemingly every practice. Maybe he can dial up Lester Hayes for some Stickum after letting a few sure-fire picks off his hands, but his ability to even be in position to create turnovers speaks to an innate skill that will serve him well at this level. He's getting better each day predicting how plays will develop. Sheldon Richardson said ‘drama-queenish' Brandon Marshall quit His 60-yard pick-six highlighted the team's intrasquad scrimmage last weekend. "It's instinctive," Maye said of always being around the ball. "You can't coach effort. It has to come from within. (Defensive backs) coach (Dennard) Wilson preaches that every day. He's not here to coach effort. He's here to get us better. So, that has to come from within yourself. It's just been an instinct that I've had since I was young playing the game: See ball. Get ball." Maye's versatility as an interchangeable safety is an immediate upgrade for the Jets, who struggled at that position with Calvin Pryor and Marcus Gilchrist last season. "You got to be able to hit somebody coming across the middle or along the sideline. You got to step up in the hole," said Maye, who was limited in the spring while rehabbing a broken arm suffered at Florida. "When you're back deep, you got to be able to go sideline to sideline and get interceptions. I feel like with the ability that we have in our secondary, it allows us to play deep or play in the box." Elijah McGuire almost left sports after father's death Maye's skill set in the deep middle of the field will be a welcome change from last season when Pryor simply didn't have the speed to effectively roam that area. "A coach can tell you what the coverage is, but (Maye) is not being a robot," Adams said. "He's definitely a ball hawk on the field." While it's impossible for five minutes to pass without hearing Adams' voice every day before, during or after practice, Maye isn't exactly a chatterbox. He communicates with teammates between the lines to make sure everyone is on the same wavelength, but the decibel level doesn't spike too much otherwise. "How do I describe Marcus?" said Adams, who is roommates with Maye. "Marcus is a guy that is really mellow at times. On the field, he's full throttle. Off the field, he's real laid back. He says a little bit, but you won't get too much out of him." Christian Hackenberg shines in Jets’ Green and White scrimmage Maye and Adams have embraced leading the way during the organization's culture change. Although Adams admits that "we have a tremendous opportunity" to start from Day One, the duo doesn't have delusions of grandeur. They're fulling aware that growing pains are inevitable during their rookie seasons. "There's always ups and downs," Maye said. "Everything is not always going to easy. … It's just going to be about how you bounce back." He's already been chewed out by coaches like every rookie. He's kept his mouth shut and made sure not to make the same mistake twice. "As soon as those lights come on," Maye said, "I'm full force." Jets WR Quincy Enunwa suffers neck injury during practice He's going to be a problem for a very long time.
  9. Same here. Just love everything about him on and off the field.
  10. Was listening to Francesa earlier. He said Adams will be an All-Pro player in a year or so, be the leader of the defense by the end of the year. I know it's not saying much coming from him, but I'll take it. Really looking forward watching Adams play this year. http://www.nj.com/jets/index.ssf/2017/06/jamal_adams_again_shines_as_jets_conclude_minicamp.html#incart_river_index By Connor Hughes | NJ Advance Media for NJ.com Rookie safety Jamal Adams again stepped up in a big way for the Jets as the team wrapped up minicamp on Thursday. Summer vacation is underway FLORHAM PARK — These are padless, no-contact practices in June; a learning experience for most everyone on the field at One Jets Drive. Observations and takeaways at this stage in the NFL season are pointless. But it's becoming awfully hard to temper the hype around Jets rookie safety Jamal Adams. A day after his highlight-reel interception, Adams flashed his football acumen on Thursday. On the first set of team drills, he sprinted to the line from his safety spot just as the offense set. He began screaming out commands to his teammates, diagraming the play he believed was coming. The play began moments later. The offense ran exactly what Adams predicted. The defense had things perfectly covered. Sheldon Richardson came in for a sack. "I recognized it all from film study," Adams told NJ Advance Media after practice at his locker. "It was fun, but I'm nowhere near where I want to be yet. I want to know the play once they break the huddle." Adams is well on his way. What else happened at the Jets' final minicamp workout? Here's our practice report. John Munson | NJ Advance Media The walking wounded There were no new additions to the walking wounded. Tackle Ben Ijalana (knee), cornerback Jeremy Clark (knee), receiver ArDarius Stewart (groin/thumb), receiver Chad Hansen (knee), receiver Quincy Enunwa (shoulder/neck), receiver Gabe Marks (unknown), guard Brian Winters (shoulder) and linebacker Corey Lemonier (quad) all sat out. There was one slight change to Stewart, though. We received more clarity on his injury groin and thumb — both of which required surgery. Stewart injured his thumb at rookie camp. His groin was an underlying issue from college. When Stewart had thumb surgery, the Jets decided to get his groin fixed, too, coach Todd Bowles said. Returners and kickers The Jets again worked the punt team on Thursday. Running back Romar Morris, receiver Chris Harper, running back Bobby Rainey (tryout), receiver Dexter McCluster (tryout), receiver Frankie Hammond and receiver Willie Quinn (tryout) took reps. One notable absence? Eli McGuire. Not sure why he wasn't there In the kicking gauntlet, Chandler Catanzaro went a perfect six-for-six with a long of 61 yards. Ross Martin went four of five. He missed a kick from 51, but hit 57. The starting offense I kept an eye on who worked where with the starters. It was tough to get an incredibly accurate read because most starters sat after the first set of team drills. After two lengthy practices Wednesday and Thursday, Bowles called things after 1.5 hours. Quarterback: Josh McCown Running back: Matt Forte, Bilal Powell Receivers: Charone Peake, Jalin Marshall, Robby Anderson Offensive line: Brandon Shell (RT), Brent Qvale (RG), Wesley Johsnon (C), Dakota Dozier (RG), Jeff Adams (RT) Some notes here: Kelvin Beachum didn't practice much, likely a rest day. Brian Winters (RG) also sat. It's impossible to get a read on the receivers since Quincy Enunwa, ArDarius Stewart and Chad Hansen didn't practice.
  11. I can't stand Adam Schefter. I thought Polian and Saturday did a good job on breaking down the Jets recent moves and not automatically bash them.
  12. Kevin Greene

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MlZflU2Haqc
  13. That's just awesome to hear that about someone, getting their life together. I feel like this could be our future TE for years to come.. http://www.espn.com/nfl/story/_/id/19499429/new-york-jets-te-austin-seferian-jenkins-admits-seeking-help-drinking-problem Jets' Austin Seferian-Jenkins sought help for drinking problem 5:37 PM ET Rich CiminiESPN Staff Writer FLORHAM PARK, N.J. -- An ordinary day for the New York Jets -- Day 4 of OTA practices -- was another winning day for Austin Seferian-Jenkins. His 129th day without alcohol. In an interview with ESPN, the veteran tight end admitted Tuesday he sought help after the season for a drinking problem that led to a DUI arrest last September. Seferian-Jenkins said he stopped drinking Jan. 21 and attended rehab four times a week on an outpatient basis. "Even since I stopped drinking, it's been a transformation," Seferian-Jenkins, 24, said. "It really has changed my life. I just try to win one day at a time. I've won 129 days and I'm going to continue to win however many more days. It's been a blessing." The Jets took a chance on Seferian-Jenkins after he was released by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers following the arrest. An embarrassing police video surfaced in the aftermath, showing him making crude remarks in the back of the police cruiser. In March, he received a two-game suspension for violating the NFL's personal-conduct policy. Seferian-Jenkins said he continued to drink during the season, allowing his weight to balloon to 285 pounds -- about 25 pounds about his listed playing weight. Finally, he decided to get help. "Knowing you need help and you don't go get it, that's the worst thing," he said. "I was scared to get help. I was scared and embarrassed to tell people I have a problem." Seferian-Jenkins said he wasn't a daily drinker, claiming he wasn't dependent on alcohol. During therapy, he came to the realization that he drank to cope with "dormant issues." He declined to elaborate on those issues. "It's not like I was dependent on it; I was dependent on self-medicating myself so I could deal with s---," he said. "Once I figured out what was going on, I got help. I went to the doctor and figured everything out. "I've been straight. It's not like I'm f-----g dying. It's not like I craved it, wake up in the morning and I need a drink. It was just like, I'm having a tough time, I'm dealing with something, it's 6:30 p.m. and let's crack one back." Seferian-Jenkins said he "graduated" last week from his outpatient program, receiving a commemorative coin. For several weeks, he spent 14 hours a week at a facility near the Jets' training complex. Now he plans to attend weekly sessions, knowing he also can speak with the Jets' in-house counselor. "I give a lot of credit to the Jets' organization because they supported me when I told them I need to get help," he said. "They were the first people to say, 'We're so proud of you.' It wasn't embarrassing. They were like, 'This is great. This will be a great turning point in your life.'" Seferian-Jenkins, a second-round pick of the Bucs in 2014, concluded that his drinking was preventing him from realizing his potential. In the offseason, he moved in with his agent, Brian Fettner, in Henderson, Nevada. Temptation wasn't far -- Fettner's home is on a mountain, overlooking the Las Vegas strip -- but Seferian-Jenkins stuck to a strict diet and exercise regimen. Working with a personal trainer, he ate a lot of vegetables, drank two gallons of water a day, took two Pilates classes per day and ran hills. He dropped 25 points, and it shows. Seferian-Jenkins, the most experienced tight end on the roster, has caught the attention of the coaches. "He's running well," coach Todd Bowles said. "It's still early, but he's in a good groove right now." Seferian-Jenkins believes he's a better person, no longer dreading those early-morning wake-up calls for practice. He will have to miss the first two games because of the suspension, but he said, "I'd rather have that -- the suspension -- than have myself be like the way I was." His football goal, he said, is to repay the Jets for taking a chance on him at his low point. "I want to be the guy the Jets brought in, the guy they see as a diamond in the rough, that they want to brush off and clean and show what he really can do," he said. "I'm brushing it away right now. I'm going to shine."
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