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Everything posted by KRL

  1. Pete Prisco actually compliments Smith and sees progress in his game. There's film breakdown in the article that's why I didn't post it: http://www.cbssports.com/nfl/writer/pete-prisco/25205261/after-further-review-why-jets-are-smart-not-to-scrap-geno-smith-yet
  2. Agent's are funny, "We have yet to decide whether to attend or not.". Is the agent going to pay the fine if Wilkerson doesn't show??? Doubt it
  3. When you want to fatten your wallet it doesn't make sense to pay thousands of $$$ in fines for missing mandatory practices
  4. Interviews from last night's charity softball game: http://newyork.cbslocal.com/2015/06/04/true-blue-interviews-jets-giants-wfan/
  5. It doesn't matter that Maccagnan wasn't the GM. He was part of the staff that evaluated those players and watched them practice on a regular basis. Being exposed to that type of talent shapes his opinion now that he "sits in the big chair"
  6. Is the fact that Maccagnan was in HOU for the evaluation/drafting of Mario Williams and JJ Watt. After being exposed to those players Maccagnan may have a different opinion of Wilkerson's ability than most of us do. Remember HOU put a strict value on Williams when he became a free agent and didn't budge when he left to go to BUF. And I could imagine the high standard of performance Maccagnan has for DLinemen after watching Watt destroy the league for four years. Something to think about as this process creeps along
  7. I understand moving games overseas when that team doesn't draw well at home. But there aren't that many to satisfy all the countries they're talking about. Goodell needs to chill with all of this international nonsense
  8. True!!! Contracts in the NFL are one sided, the team has all the power. The only power the player has is to "withhold their services" by not showing up. The main thing is to keep ALL NEGOTIATIONS out of the media because they are dying for a juicy story. If Mo was a free agent the process would be faster but with the Jets having his rights for two more years things will move slowly
  9. Could this be the structure for Wilkerson's deal??? It seems like NO gave him a 5 year / 55 million (26 guaranteed) extension: http://www.nfl.com/news/story/0ap3000000495187/article/saints-cameron-jordan-agree-on-fiveyear-extension The New Orleans Saints have systematically said goodbye to the defensive pillars that helped them win a Super Bowl five years ago. Now they have identified a new cornerstone. The team has agreed to a five-year extension with Saints defensive end Cameron Jordan, according to NFL Media Insider Ian Rapoport. The extension includes $55 million in new money over the five years. $26 million is in the first two years of the deal, which is practically low-level starting quarterback money. The Saints are paying the one-time Pro Bowler like a superstar, seeing him as a versatile player that is effective against the run and the pass. Jordan is a safe long-term signing because he can fit in any system. He works well as a 3-4 defensive end, or a 4-3 end that can move inside at times. Jordan is also durable. He hasn't missed a game in his career and has racked up 27 sacks over the last three seasons. While he's not exactly a superstar, this is a Saints defense that has been looking for reliable long-term pieces. Jordan is just that. Coach Sean Payton only hopes that some of his young teammates also prove worthy of such a deal in future years.
  10. http://www.metro.us/new-york/todd-bowles-has-same-approach-coaching-jets-as-he-did-playing-at-temple/zsJofa---2f27v6ruIWWdw/ It was a play that personified Todd Bowles and his time at Temple, where the now New York Jets head coach was a collegiate star safety for the then resurgent Owls. Bowles was a redshirt junior in 1984, playing in a cast due to an arm injury suffered earlier that season. He was still on the field – no one was able to convince him not to play – essentially tackling and making plays with his one arm. This against a Florida State team that at that time was one of the best in nation and would finish the season with a 7-3-2 mark. Temple was just starting to come back as a program, under now Arizona Cardinals head coach Bruce Arians, and they had high hopes that season. The Seminoles were going to be a big test and Bowles as well as his teammates knew it. In years past, they'd probably be blown out of this game. There is one play that sticks out in the mind of his teammates, one play that personified who Bowles was. On this particular play, Bowles had the assignment of Florida State's running back, a player who college teammate David Donald called “a really fast guy, maybe the fastest player on the field.” The play was a pass to the running back and Bowles, blessed with tremendous instincts, closed in on the player. He deflected the pass with his arm – the one in the cast – to break up the play. Teammates on the sideline cringed as they watched the play, knowing the overwhelming pain that a hard thrown football to a broken arm must have caused. “If he had both hands he'd probably have an interception,” Donald said. His former teammate said that the play personified Bowles, willing to use his cast and his broken arm to benefit his team. No matter that Temple lost the game 44-27, that's the play that sticks out in the mind of Donald. Whether it was high school football in Elizabeth, N.J. or at Temple or during his NFL career, those who know Bowles and were around him refer the player as the “quarterback of the defense.” He had head coach qualities back then. Now head coach of the Jets, Bowles is bringing that same that led him to use his bulky cast to break up a pass. He brings that mentality and approach to the game to franchise closing in on five decades since their last Super Bowl appearance let alone championship, a team that hasn't made the playoffs over the past four seasons and hasn't had a winning record since 2010. It is also a team that hasn't had a strong hand atop the organization in quite some time. Players around the team talk about the last few seasons under head coach Rex Ryan being a “culture shock” and that he didn't run a tight ship, not even close. One current Jets player, brought in under Ryan as a free agent, said that there was “an accountability gap” with the old regime. What that means, he said, was that there was a sense with the old coaching staff that the players could do whatever they wanted and this was a trickle down effect. No with Bowles, he said “there is a clear expectation of who we are, where we are to be.” “But he communicates it well, He's a former player you know, so he isn't like a principal or something,” the player said. He doesn't use many words, the exact opposite of his predecessor who used too many words to too little of an effect. Bowles is quiet and a bit reserved. He's comfortable in his own skin but he isn't someone who feels the need to over-communicate. Direct, to the point and a little bit of no-nonsense, he never the less can be charming. In his introductory press conference, he referred to his personality as Cybill, drawing a hearty laugh from the media. He's a Jersey boy with roots in the area. He was under-recruited in high school from a high school not known for producing top-end college talent. Once his time in college was done, he was once again overlooked. From Temple, Bowles went on to a very solid NFL career. He was an undrafted rookie free agent signed by the Washington Redskins and immediately began to make an impact in the league and he spent five seasons in Washington where he won a Super Bowl. All told, Bowles played eight seasons in before beginning a coaching career that included stops at Morehouse and Grambling before one season as a positional coach with the Jets in 2000. The last two seasons were in Arizona where he was reunited with Arians, now the Cardinals head coach. He was named the AP NFL Assistant Coach of the Year for a Cardinals team that was decimated by injuries to the defense but still managed to perform well. Even as a player, Bowles exhibited signs of being a head coach on the field. Charley Casserly, the general manager of the Redskins during Bowles two stints with the team, remembers him as not just a player but as someone who left an impression when the pads were off as well. “A very smart player, excellent instincts, studied the game. A quarterback on the field, a high character guy,” Casserly, now an NFL analyst on the NFL Network, told Metro. “He's a guy that if sees something wrong, he's going to correct. Whatever it is, an assignment, a discipline situation – I think he's a very direct person, he's a man of few words but he can get his point across in a few words. Having talked to him through the years, you talk to him and he can draw a a picture and get the point.” Before he took his first head coaching position this January with the Jets, Bowles was one of many candidates the Jets kicked the tires on. Casserly was a consultant hired by owner Woody Johnson to help steer the team through the process. They wanted a football guy, they said at the time, and Bowles checked off all the boxes. He played the game so he could resonate with the locker room. He had a strong pedigree as a coach including a stint with the Miami Dolphins as an interim head coach. There was also the discipline factor, something that the current Jets locker room needed. Casserly could also vouch for him from personal experience as he knew both the player and the man and now the coach. Almost immediately, Bowles stood out to Jets brass. During his interview, Bowles impressed with his vision for the team and how to implement, outlined his weekly schedule for the team including the approach for the upcoming game. He had a good grasp of the team's personnel as well as around the league. The search committee also looked at Bowles time as interim head coach with the Dolphins and talked with people around the organization at that time to see how he responded to taking over a rudderless team late in the season. They left impressed. Impressions and making them is something not new to Bowles. Donald, who is now a successful entrepreneur including owning PeopleShare as well as sitting on Temple's Advisory Board for their MBA program, remembers the Temple spring game following Bowles redshirt freshman year. He saw a player “who seemed to be making every play.” There were no thoughts of Bowles someday being an NFL head coach, just as someone who “had pro potential...a player at the next level.” There was no gloating, no dramatic displays on the field after a big play. Bowles would get up, dust himself off and ready himself for the next play. “He was not showy, he was a great sport, just a class act all the way,” Donald said. “I can tell you that he was always a leader by action and he was a guy that you just knew was never going to get in trouble, always tended to be doing the right thing. A guy with a tremendous amount of character early on.”
  11. In addition Bowles used the strength of his defense (CB & S) to play in non-traditional positions to cover his weakness (LB). The scheme got his best players on the field and increased the overall speed of the defense
  12. The thing that stood out was he held a high powered DET offense to six points with older pedestrian players in his front seven. Tommy Kelly, Frostee Rucker and Larry Foote are not big time players anymore yet Bowles "threw together" a scheme that allowed them to be successful
  13. Today (May 31) at 3 pm on the NFL Network they are replaying last year's ARZ / DET game. For those who are unfamiliar with Bowles style of defense they can get a sample of it against a high powered offense
  14. Spin, spin, spin!!! It's remarkable how he and the media want to feed the clueless public a story on what happened with the Jets. Looking back with 20/20 hindsight, Ryan had the ENTIRE organization in his hands from 2009-2012. ANYTHING he wanted he got because of his early success so the dysfunctional offense, indecision at the QB position and the downturn of talent on the roster were HIS doing. Ryan wasn't "checked" in moving the organization until 2013 when Idzik got here
  15. Didn't think he would make the team but I thought he would at least get to training camp. Good luck to him
  16. Big hit to DEN OLine: http://www.nfl.com/news/story/0ap3000000494533/article/broncos-ryan-clady-has-torn-acl-may-miss-season
  17. We picked Walls (6-7 290) up as a UDFA after the draft it seems like he has a ton of untapped talent. The good thing with Wilkerson out of OTA's is a guy like him can get extra reps http://www.syracuse.com/orangefootball/index.ssf/2015/04/davon_walls_2015_nfl_draft_syracuse_scouts.html His name surfaces in a dimly-lit bar packed with NFL scouts and general managers. One scout speaks in hushed tones about a 340-pound defensive lineman from Division II who runs the 40-yard dash in 4.8 seconds. The next day, a CFL scout raves about a player with an 84-inch wingspan who terrorizes offensive linemen. The word is out on Davon Walls. To this point, Walls is best known as one of two players Syracuse coach Scott Shafer kicked off the team in his first months on the job. On March 6, 2013, police charged Walls with felony burglary for entering an unlocked campus apartment and walking out with $950 in electronics while teammate Markus Pierce-Brewster waited in the car. The what is clear: Walls was caught on camera leaving the apartment with a 19-inch television, an Xbox and video games. He and Pierce-Brewster pleaded guilty, successfully completed probation and had the charges dropped to misdemeanor trespassing. Davon Walls waits for the start of practice at Ft. Drum in 2012. Frank Ordonez | The Post-Standard The why is still murky. Some say Walls got a raw deal, others call it a dumb mistake by an immature college kid. Everyone agrees a kid from inner city Brooklyn should have known better. The why didn't matter. The incident was the latest in a long line of legal issues for Syracuse players. Shafer, who declined comment for this story, made an example of them, dismissing Walls and Pierce-Brewster from the program a week after charges were filed. Google "Davon Walls," and the burglary is the story that pops up. Everything that happened before and since that day — discovering football late, scrubbing toilets in the Mississippi Delta while earning an associate's degree, landing at five colleges in five years — is lost in the dark shadow cast from one ugly legal incident. That one incident has caused a unique talent that has NFL scouts simultaneously licking their chops and trying to keep him a secret to go almost unnoticed. What if Walls had never entered the apartment? Maybe he would have lived up to his potential in his senior season at Syracuse. Maybe it would be Mel Kiper Jr., not CFL scouts, singing his praises. Maybe Walls would be more certain about hearing his name called on the weekend of the 2015 NFL Draft. "I think about that all the time," Walls says. "If I could have played in high school and learned the game more. If I could have had more self-control at Syracuse at that time. Man, who knows where Davon Walls would have been right now?" *** Davon Walls' story is one of being in the wrong place at the wrong time, and it started in high school. The first time Walls stepped on a football field, he was a freshman at Abraham Lincoln High School in Brooklyn. He didn't last long, though. Playing tight end, Walls got hit too hard in a game and stopped playing. He didn't want to get hurt for basketball, his first passion. Walls was one of the unsung heroes of Lincoln's basketball team in 2009. While current Charlotte Hornets player Lance Stephenson was scoring over 30 points per game, Walls was the one taking the hard fouls, giving the hard fouls and making sure Stephenson could take over games. While Walls did an admirable job and one that could have earned him college scholarships at mid-major Division I schools, he belonged on the football field. In basketball, a 6-foot-5, 300-plus pound body would take him only so far. In football, that body, combined with a basketball player's foot speed and 12 percent body fat, is a sack master's starter kit. Lucky for Walls, a family friend suggested he get back into football and knew some coaches at a junior college. The problem is, that junior college was Fresno City Community College, just over 2,900 miles west of Brooklyn. Walls lasted only a year in California playing both basketball and football. He couldn't afford to live on campus and wanted to ease the financial burden on his family, so he went to the Mississippi Delta to play at Hinds Community College. That lasted just a few practices. Hinds, by rule, had too many out-of-state players and an overload of defensive linemen. That's when Freeman Horton, then head coach and now athletic director at Coahoma Community College, went to get a look at who might be available. Walls was hard to miss. "Physically looking at the kid, he's like a big Greek god. He's huge," Horton said. "He's got some of the biggest hands you've ever seen. They swallow you, man. His hands will swallow you up." By Walls' second practice at Coahoma, defensive line coach Ken Strong realized he had something special. Walls was showing bad technique and still dominating. Right away, Strong tipped off South Alabama coaches about a prospect they might want to check out. By the time Walls had played nine games, the word was out. As major programs like Ole Miss and Mississippi State began to take notice of Walls, the story again became one of wrong place, wrong time. When Walls enrolled at Coahoma, some of his classes didn't transfer. He didn't have enough credits to graduate with his associate's degree in time for spring football in 2011, so teams passed him over. Without any remaining junior college eligibility, Walls stayed at Coahoma to get his degree. In the meantime, he worked for Strong, also Coahoma's head baseball coach, as a manager. That's when Sean Norris entered the picture. Norris, also a Brooklyn native, was interviewing for a job on Coahoma's football staff when he first saw Walls running through a basketball workout. Norris did a double take. "Wait a minute, who'd you sign with?" Norris asked. "I didn't sign with anybody," Walls said. "Where did you go to high school?" Norris replied, still in disbelief a kid that size that moved like Walls did could be at Coahoma. "I went to Lincoln," Walls said. "Lincoln in Brooklyn?" "Yeah." Norris was beside himself. "How could you go to Lincoln and not be at Syracuse?" Norris wondered. "That's like the state university of football, the powerhouse. Every kid in New York wants to go to Syracuse." Walls told Norris he went the junior college route, that maybe if he had been in a different place at a different time, things could have been different. Norris knew exactly who to call. He had an old childhood friend who could get Walls back on track and help his football team in the process. That friend was Doug Marrone, then head coach at Syracuse. "Yo, I've got a prospect for you," Norris told Marrone. "Tell me about him," Marrone said. *** When Walls was growing up in Brooklyn, he knew he had to make it out, had to make his family proud. He remembers his mother, a single parent, buying him a Syracuse basketball jersey. "If you really want it," she told him, "you can make it to a school like this." Years later, everything fell into place. Big schools had passed him up, but Syracuse coaches needed only three days from the time they saw his film to get Walls' name on a letter of intent. The coaches wondered how they missed him the first time around. Walls called Norris as soon as he got to Syracuse. He told his coach every detail of his new life as a Division I athlete. The training table, the equipment and the food. Oh, the food. "There's a big difference between big-time football and small-time football," Walls told Norris. "Hey," Norris said. "You remember that." "If anything, I'll remember the taste of the steak," Walls said. Coahoma was one of the poorest junior colleges in the country when Walls attended. Players might get a dinner of frozen chicken, lumpy mashed potatoes and salad that was more brown than green. For breakfast, cereal, old grits and watered down eggs. Syracuse was paradise. But Walls' taste of big-time college football was brief. He played three games as part of Syracuse's defensive line rotation in 2012 and didn't make a tackle. He blames himself, mostly. He was out of shape, pushing 350 pounds. With Jay Bromley and other experienced linemen on the depth chart, Walls had his work cut out for him. That offseason was supposed to be when he would make the jump. Walls, entering his senior season, says he had worked his way back into playing shape. He can't say for sure, but Walls thinks he was going to work his way into the lineup. Instead, he found himself calling Norris again, this time with bad news. "Coach, I just want to let you know, I apologize," Walls told Norris. "Here's what the situation is. I didn't anticipate it, I shouldn't have been there. It was just a group of people. I could be considered in the wrong place at the wrong time. But you needed to know first. Listen, coach. I should have known better. Coming from Brooklyn, I should have known better. I should have just known better.'" "I was shocked," Norris said. "Everyone was shocked. Everyone." How could this happen? As the baseball manager at Coahoma, Walls was scrubbing toilets, mowing the grass and building up the pitcher's mound. He never complained, and more importantly, he was constantly around the athletic department's equipment and money unsupervised. Nothing was ever stolen. Walls owned up to his mistake and was left with a choice. With only one year of college football eligibility left, he couldn't transfer to another Division I school. He turned to Norris for advice. Some people told Norris to tell Walls to quit. He could go home to Brooklyn, take the civil service test and get a job. "The thought in my head wasn't that this is the end," Walls said. "It was that this is a hill. I had a barrel full of water on my back and I had to make it up that steep hill." Walls needed another shot. His career had taken him from Brooklyn to Fresno City to the Mississippi Delta and to upstate New York. His next stop? Division II Lincoln University in Jefferson City, Mo., where Norris had another connection. With the taste of Division I football fresh in his mouth, Walls had to swallow his pride. One step forward, two steps back. There's no ill will toward Syracuse. Walls had a strong relationship with his coaches there and knows he made a mistake. Lincoln hasn't had a player selected in the NFL Draft since 1974, but Walls still beams with Blue Tiger pride. Syracuse is behind him. "S---, it's a learning experience, man," Walls said. "You go from playing for one of the biggest teams in college football and basketball and basically every sport, just school period, and then having a devastating blow like that. You from the ACC to the GLVC, it was just crazy. I don't really think about it no more, because everything is dealt with. But when you really think about it, it's like, 'S---.'" "Learn from it," he told himself. Lincoln head coach Mike Jones gave Walls a clean slate but reserved his excitement. He had heard about players who said they were bigger than they were and underwhelmed when they showed up on campus. Walls wasn't one of those players. "He showed up and I said, 'OK, he's a big dude. Maybe not 6-7, but he's big,'" Jones said. Jones, a former St. Louis Rams linebacker who famously tackled Tennessee Titans wide receiver Kevin Dyson a yard short of the goal line in Super Bowl XXXIV, will never forget Walls' first game at Lincoln. Everyone had seen what Walls could do on the practice field, but he had to prove he could do it in game action. Jones kept prodding him, "Are you going to make plays?" Walls answered by playing 75 of Lincoln's 96 snaps on defense, making 10 tackles, four for loss and sacking the quarterback three times. When he returned to the sideline, Walls smirked at Jones. "Did I make enough plays for you now, coach?" Walls didn't stop there. He finished the season with 43 tackles, 17.5 tackles for loss and 10 sacks. He never missed a meeting, was never late to class and generally kept to himself. He didn't want to run into any more trouble. "Sometimes you get a D1 guy who comes down to D2 and you get a guy with a little arrogance about him, because he was a D1 player and now he's playing D2," Jones said. "But it can humble you and make you a better person. That's definitely what it did with Davon. It made him a better person." *** By the time January rolled around, Jose Jefferson had heard a lot about Walls. Jefferson is the director of the College Gridiron Showcase, a postseason all-star game that had its inaugural event this year. Jefferson wanted a game for players who flew under the radar at smaller schools. With 25 years of coaching experience, including coaching Buffalo Bills running back Fred Jackson when he played in Sioux City, Jefferson has become known as the "small-school guy." When Walls showed up to Arlington, Texas, for the week of practices and the game, he made it a point to find Jefferson and pull him aside. He wanted to personally thank him for giving him the opportunity and explain what happened at Syracuse. He needed Jefferson to know he was a good person. So Walls started telling his story, but Jefferson stopped him. "Every sinner has a future, and every saint has a past," Jefferson said. "He showed me a different side of him. If that was back then, then it stayed back there. We all fall short of the glory of being perfect. It's tough. We're a unique society. We're quick to judge, but yet again, we're quick to forgive. It's a fine line really. I still to this day don't know what went on, nor do I care. The Davon Walls I know is a pretty solid guy." Walls felt a weight off and was, by all accounts, a model citizen throughout the week. He felt comfortable being himself. Walls says he has a tendency to talk to everyone he meets as if they're one of the guys. He cracks jokes that can be mistaken for arrogance and has a relaxed attitude than can be mistaken for indifference. At his pro day, when a scout asked him what time he was going to run in a certain drill, Walls jokingly asked how fast the scout wanted him to run it. So at the College Gridiron Showcase, Walls tried to toe the line. On the practice field, he dominated. With 75 scouts on hand, coaches had trouble finding someone who could match up with him. Norris couldn't believe the type of interest Walls was generating among NFL teams at the game. Hell, until his March 27 pro day at Missouri Western, nobody knew Walls' exact height or weight. He's been worked out on both the offensive and defensive lines and at outside linebacker. Assistant personnel directors knew Walls' story and were asking Norris what type of attention the kid was getting. They wanted to make sure Norris wasn't calling people around the league, that the secret wasn't out. Even when Jefferson asked scouts who they were there to watch, nobody would answer him. That alone makes it tough to predict where Walls could fall on draft day. But he's not a secret anymore. "He's not going to go through free agency," Jefferson said. "He just isn't. Someone is going to have to spend a seventh-round pick to lock him up." *** How does the story of Davon Walls end? The NFL Draft is tough to figure out. In a year when off-the-field issues have been common in the NFL, Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston, who has been accused of rape, is the presumed No. 1 pick. Talent can trump character. One mistake, one misdemeanor on his record, threatened to derail his football career. There's never been an issue with drugs or fighting, but there was also never a second chance at Division I football. Now, with the NFL Draft a few weeks away, Walls is again watching his football career hang in a delicate balance. Someone will take a chance on Walls, who turns 25 in October. That much seems certain. Whether it's with a draft pick or a camp invite, he'll get his opportunity. This time, he doesn't want there to be a "What if?" He's tasted the steak in Syracuse, scrubbed the toilets in the Mississippi delta and traveled over 7,000 miles to reach his football goals. Some have said the fact that Walls has made it this far is a success story. Not Walls. He doesn't just want to make the NFL, he wants to be in the Hall of Fame. For now, the man who has been to five colleges since 2009, the one who's been across the country and back again finds himself in a familiar spot as draft day approaches. "I'm sitting in a boat right now in the water, and I just need a destination," Walls said. "Once I get there, I'll unload the boat." He's hoping, this time, he'll find himself in the right place at the right time.
  18. Eric Allen @eallenjets · 2 hours ago Bowles is a creative blitzer & he said today Geno has seen the whole blitz package in about a week & a half. It is May 27th. Eric Allen @eallenjets · 11 minutes ago Jets stressing situational ball says @BigDame900. "When the season rolls around – there won’t be 1 situation that we haven’t been through."
  19. Hear Bowles for yourselves: http://www.newyorkjets.com/videos/videos/Coach-Bowles-Press-Conference/e5b8e8f5-9a94-4329-9f67-9ef0e9ceb30e
  20. Really??? After one OTA practice in May??? Bowles said in his press conference that the defense just installed their blitz packages recently and they were throwing them at the offense. And the offense had not installed their adjustments yet. Time and patience
  21. His body structure reminds me more of a taller James Harrison. His lack of reps last year was a huge indictment of Ryan and his staff. Because every time he appeared on the field he made himself known whether it was special teams or situational pass rush
  22. To announce the team is over the cap next year is stupid because we have a ton of players that have no guaranteed $$$ left on their deals. So being over the cap next year is irrelevant, for instance if Cro or Brick slip in their games they'll be cut and HUGE amounts of cap space will open up. Tell both sides of the story Cimini
  23. Nice to hear BUT the key now is to stay healthy and stay on the field!!! It's been over two years since he played football on a regular basis
  24. This thread will probably go on for another 10+ pages but the most important thing Gailey said this afternoon is this: Kimberley A. Martin @KMart_LI · 5 hours ago "The system will fit to him," Chan Gailey on Geno Smith #jets This is not to excuse his inconsistent play but Smith came into the league as a college spread QB and Mornhinweg tried to convert him into a WCO. Gailey is going to craft an offense around Smith's strengths and the types of calls he likes. If he fails now he'll have no one to blame but himself
  25. Big difference is Bowles will not hesitate to make a QB change (unlike our previous coach) if Smith "wets the bed" again. He's not going to waste the type of defense we will have this year
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