gEYno

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About gEYno

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  • Birthday 06/12/1984

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  1. This literally hurts the future 0. In fact, it's the best possible deal they could have made with the future in mind.
  2. One year is a huge win. Money is irrelevant. Jets won.
  3. I'm not going to bother even googling pictures of Tebow or Vince Young with thier Heisman Trophies
  4. Yet, just a couple of days ago, you advocated signing Johnny Manziel.
  5. Isn't that literally exactly what you advocate for every time a player becomes available who you've heard of before?
  6. I don't know, but he's touching his helmet like Tom Brady, that's for sure.
  7. Remember when I got perma banned because of Sarah Palin? Those were good times.
  8. So, I just found out that my very good friend, who's getting married next Friday, plays this game somewhat obsessively... He explained to me that you can buy bait which will catch pokemon wherever you put it... We are going to the venue the night before the wedding for a rehearsal. Thoughts on buying $20 worth of bait and putting it all over the venue, and then just seeing what happens at his wedding?
  9. Plenty of replies within 1 hour. No ragets here. Probably could have added another thread where I offer my own personal Hot Take on Ryan Fitzpatrick!
  10. Manning, perhaps. But Lynch and C. Johnson would still be top players at their positions. And I think the defensive line would still be pretty effective. Their secondary could be a weakness due to decline, but otherwise, there's not glaring problems with that roster, and I still wouldn't bet against Manning in a one game situation.
  11. Being a 10 year starter, generally a fan favorite, a team leader, and making tens of millions of dollars? Wish I could get that kind of poor treatment at my job. On the other side, when his skills declined, asking him to take a pay cut to reflect his current value, and help the team as a whole, while heading into his 11th year, where he'd still be making millions? I'd still sign up... Quickly.
  12. 2016 all-retirement team: 22-man roster of NFL players who retired Getty Images, Icon Sportswire 7:59 AM ET Jeremy FowlerESPN Staff Writer Facebook Twitter Pinterest Email print comment This old-timers' game is going to be epic. The amount of star talent retiring from the NFL this offseason has grown into a stellar 22-man roster that might still make the playoffs as the league's 33rd team in 2016. Hey, it's not too late. EDITOR'S PICKS What it's like to retire from the NFL Matt Bowen still misses the football nine years after retiring. With plenty of NFL vets calling it quits as camp approaches, Matt details what it was like to walk away from the game. E:60: Megatron describes culture of playing hurt Calvin Johnson said he got sick of playing injured and didn't want to do what it took, including taking painkillers, to stay on the field. We put together the list. It's a heckuva squad. Loaded with playmakers. And there are a few battles at big positions. From Megatron to Manning, every position is filled by a capable player who decided to walk away. For some, the ability to compete at the highest level dissipated. Father time prevailed. Injuries mounted. Others, however, left good, productive years on the table because the grind became too much. Whether the raw volume is a symptom of the concussion era is still unclear, but what is clear: Most of these players made enough money to quit comfortably. And good for them. Here's our team, featuring players who account for nearly 70 Pro Bowl appearances. Quarterback: Peyton Manning Top five dead or alive. From beginning to end, Manning's quarterback career couldn't have been built better in a lab. Doug Pensinger/Getty Images Running back: Marshawn Lynch "Beast Mode" was instant production, leading the league in rushing touchdowns in 2013 and 2014. He probably had one more quality season left, but after nine years playing a bruising style, it's understandable why Lynch walked away. William Perlman/The Star Ledger/ USA TODAY Sports Wide receiver: Calvin Johnson This one is still the most shocking since Megatron was considered a top-five receiver when he retired in March after nine seasons in the NFL. He was simply fed up. Gregory Shamus/Getty Images Wide receiver: Greg Jennings Former Charger Malcom Floyd held this spot for a while, but Jennings was so darned good in Green Bay from 2008-10 that he instantly joined this roster after he announced his retirement earlier this week. Jonathan Daniel/Getty Images Slot receiver: Percy Harvin Based on his immense talent, Harvin's career feels strange and incomplete. He overstayed his welcome in two cities and retired at age 28 with one Pro Bowl to his name. AP Photo/Gary Wiepert Tight end: Heath Miller Miller finished his 11-year career with 592 receptions, good enough for second in Steelers history. He also left with a ton of street cred in "Stiller Gang" folklore. George Gojkovich/Getty Images Offensive tackle: D'Brickashaw Ferguson The former top-five pick never missed a game in 10 seasons and made three Pro Bowls. At 32, Ferguson walked away from at least one more serviceable season. Andrew Dieb/Icon Sportswire Offensive line: Logan Mankins One of the pillars of Bill Belichick's championship teams in New England, Mankins was an All-Pro and a seven-time Pro Bowler. But it was time. George Gojkovich/Getty Images Offensive line: Manny Ramirez Ramirez played 10 years and was a consistent, if unspectacular, performer. Doug Pensinger/Getty Images Offensive line: Phil Loadholt Loadholt started 89 games for the Vikings before suffering a torn Achilles last preseason. The former second-round pick was a solid run blocker. AP Photo/Duane Burleson Offensive tackle: Eugene Monroe Monroe never played like a No. 8 overall pick, but he was a decent tackle over seven seasons before retiring last week. AP Photo/David Richard Defensive end: Jared Allen Allen sits ninth all-time in sacks with 136, plus he rode a horse during hisretirement video. One of the league's true characters will be missed. Grant Halverson/Getty Images Defensive tackle: B.J. Raji Raji could return to the league in 2017, but for now he's semi-retired, and it wasn't that long ago the 30-year-old was shaking his hips in State Farm commercials. Jeff Haynes/AP Photos Defensive tackle: Darnell Dockett Dockett, who retired as a Cardinal this week, would split time with Jason Hatcher, who also put in 10 years on the defensive line. These two combined for 75 sacks. Al Messerschmidt/Getty Images Defensive end: Justin Tuck Tuck was a key cog in the Giants' two Super Bowl teams and an exemplary leader in NFL locker rooms. He finished his career with 66.5 sacks in 11 seasons. Rob Tringali/SportsChrome/Getty Images Linebacker: Jon Beason Beason posted 706 tackles and made three Pro Bowls in 10 seasons, and then it was time to go. AP Photo/Adam Hunger Linebacker: Jerod Mayo Injuries cut short what could have been a historic career as an anchor of New England's defense. Mayo got out after eight seasons. AP Photo/Stew Milne Linebacker: A.J. Tarpley After retiring at age 23, Tarpley didn't leave behind much of an NFL legacy. He has eight career tackles and one sack. But we needed another linebacker, so he makes the squad. Jorge Lemus/NurPhoto/Getty Images Cornerback: Charles Tillman Tillman, who mans one corner for a deep all-retirement secondary, will always be known for the "Peanut Punch," which helped him log a ridiculous 44 forced fumbles over his career. He also had 38 interceptions. Jim McIsaac/Getty Images Cornerback: Rashean Mathis Mathis was one of the game's quality cover corners for years in Jacksonville, and he stayed healthy for most of his 13 NFL seasons. Jeff Haynes/AP Images for Panini Safety: Charles Woodson Woodson was so good and so respected that his looming retirement in 2015 felt almost like a Kobe farewell. He will be wearing a Hall of Fame blazer soon. Ezra Shaw/Getty Images Safety: Husain Abdullah Abdullah and fellow retiree Walter Thurmond can split time at safety. Abdullah had more production over seven NFL seasons than Thurmond did in six. Both are solid safeties who walked away early. Barry Chin/The Boston Globe/Getty Images
  13. Also, anyone know what Dante Hall is up to these days?
  14. was going to say, ibtjoewilly12... but, apparently not.