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About jetsons

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  1. jetsons

    Dowell Loggains Hired as OC

    not true... bowles Didn't run the Defense he Allowed Kacey to run it... the 2 weeks Kacey was out the defense actually played pretty good under bowles… when Kacey came back bowles again gave him the reins... & that was Bowles's problem.
  2. Good for him... he might do very well over there... they have a very good nucleus of players on defense & his style of "D" will only promote that.
  3. Not wanting to disagree with you but if he was he would have never been traded by the Colts.
  4. jetsons

    Re-Sign Henry Anderson

    Well, he wasn't for the Colts... so, we'll just have to see how it plays out.
  5. jetsons

    Re-Sign Henry Anderson

    The Only reason I can see not resigning him is the Only reason we were able to sign him in the first place... The Colts went to a 4-3 & Anderson didn't fit that scheme, he's more apt to play in the 3-4... Williams will be going to a 4-3, maybe Anderson can make the adjustment... I Do Like his motor & would prefer to resign him... but that's a wait & see.
  6. jetsons

    Recency Bias

    such contradictory use of words...
  7. A pretty good read on him when he was on the Bengals... Key on the coaches hired so far is intensity & physical play,,,, Hopefully it will rub off on the players. https://www.cincyjungle.com/2018/8/3/17642736/frank-pollack-culture-change-is-showing The Frank Pollack culture change is showing with the Bengals 35 comments The Cincinnati Bengals have made several changes over the offseason, but none more important than Frank Pollack. And those results are starting to show. By Josh Kirkendall@Josh_Kirkendall Aug 3, 2018, 3:30pm EDT Share Photo by Steven Ryan/Getty Images Calling Frank Pollack Cincinnati’s most prized offseason acquisition isn’t without merit. After helping develop and coaching an insanely talented offensive line in Dallas, Pollack joined a Bengals squad starving for effective production in the trenches. In a few short months, he’s effectively changing the culture, teaching alternative techniques, and implementing his own cult personality on his offensive line. The results are now starting to show. Defensive end Carlos Dunlap sees a big difference, telling Fox 19 that Pollack is “making (the offensive lineman) into fighters.” Running back Joe Mixon added that Pollack has “changed the culture (and) the way they block around here. The attitude, strength-wise, they’re way more physical than last year.” Giovani Bernard agreed, saying earlier this spring: Cincinnati got a closer look when the team wore full pads on Monday. “They beat us up today a little bit,” SAM linebacker Nick Vigil told the mothership. “They seem more aggressive. They seem like they’re coming off a little more. It’s a little different mentality. It’s good to see, but we have to match that.” It’s also not surprising that the line’s progression is one of our biggest curiosities. Pollack replaced Paul Alexander on Jan. 11 and the culture shift began almost immediately. “We’re not here playing chess, I know that,” Pollack said in May. “The last time I checked its football and you have to kick the guy’s ass who’s across from you. Nothing’s changed. I don’t care what we do with the rules... at the end of the day it’s a physical, violent game and you have to be mentally tough. I can get a lot of drunk fraternity guys to start fights, but that’s not football, that’s mentally weak.” Aren’t you fired up? “It’s a lot different,” Trey Hopkins said in May, comparing Pollack to Alexander. “There’s not much standing around. It’s, ‘Let’s get out there, get to work and when we’re in the classroom we’ll talk about it.’ It’s about the physical reps and your mind has to be right … He’ll make a point to the group and it’s on to the next rep.” Cincinnati’s offensive line contributed to an offense that averaged 85.4 yards rushing per game (31st in the NFL), allowing 40 quarterback sacks and 158 total pressures on 562 passing plays — they impressively only allowed 10 QB hits (that didn’t result in a quarterback sack), which ranked best in the NFL. Regardless, change was needed. “The Bengals had 10 different offensive linemen play at least 80 snaps and all 10 of them gave up at least one sack,” writes Zoltan Buday from Pro Football Focus, ranking the 2017 offensive line as 28th best in the NFL. “However, Cincinnati’s struggles were not limited only to pass protection. The Bengals averaged just 3.17 yards (and 0.93 yards before contact) on outside zone runs, which was the fifth-lowest in the NFL and the third-lowest among teams that used this concept at least 100 times.” Cincinnati upgraded the left tackle position in March, acquiring Cordy Glenn via a trade with Buffalo. The cost was relatively cheap, swapping first-round picks and a pair of late-round selections. Health, not talent, is the biggest knock on Glenn, who has missed 15 regular season games over the last two seasons with foot and ankle issues.
  8. with macc still on the scene & the johnsons still owning the jets I will have to say, no.
  9. One of the smallest words in the English language that can offer the greatest results.
  10. Just like Williams' "D" Will Play. I Never had a problem with how Bowles responded to the media ...imo Bowles response to the media was more of a "I could care less about you & I will give you a minimal response everytime"… which by how the media normally distorts their reporting I can understand.
  11. jetsons

    Brian Billick

    I heard the same thing about Gase w/Tannehill.... Hopefully that can be corrected for Sam's sake.
  12. This... I can get behind 100%... just change the logo & it's ALL Good... Love the contrast between the color of the facemask & helmet.

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