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NY Jets articles 9/6/08


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Brett Favre, Laveranues Coles get locked in before season opener

BY OHM YOUNGMISUK

DAILY NEWS SPORTS WRITER

Friday, September 5th 2008, 8:58 PM

Weissman for News

Laveranues Coles and Brett Favre are looking to connect early on this season for the Jets to have some success.

As Brett Favre casually chatted up a reporter after practice yesterday, Laveranues Coles snuck by and got dressed at his locker stall right next to his new quarterback.

Favre's and Coles' lockers are right next to one another at the Jets' new practice facility in New Jersey. While Eric Mangini said the decision to put those two next to one another wasn't by his design, the coach would love to see Favre and Coles play Sunday in Miami as if they've been friends for years - as Coles did with the man Favre replaced, current Dolphins quarterback Chad Pennington.

"We didn't really go through (the locker room) and say that this player has to be here," Mangini said of the locker-room layout.

Certainly, the Jets have tried to do everything in their power to speed up the learning process between Favre and Coles without the luxury of having both play in the preseason together. Coles, who was held out of every preseason game to rest his hamstring, has practiced this week and yesterday caught a nice pass from Favre.

Coles went through a limited practice and is still listed as questionable for Sunday, although he is expected to play. How he will play with Favre firing balls at him remains to be seen since the two have yet to work together in a real game.

"As long as he knows what Brett is thinking and Brett knows what Laveranues is thinking they will be fine," said wide receiver Jerricho Cotchery, who was Favre's favorite target in the preseason.

Mangini and others say they are not concerned with the lack of on-field time for the Favre-Coles tandem because of how much time the two and the other receivers have spent in meetings and film sessions trying to get better acquainted.

"With that I have no concerns," said offensive coordinator Brian Schottenheimer. "We always talk about the me-to-you factor and a lot of the me-to-you factor is really just those guys spending time together, those guys talking. To me Brett and Laveranues are right where they need to be right now in terms of the me-to-you factor and I expect to see them play well."

Coles has not talked to the media all preseason long. But his old friend has an idea of how he's feeling.

"He's an emotional being," Pennington said this week during a conference call. "He'll be fine. Maybe he just doesn't want to deal with the questions. You'd have to ask Laveranues that, whenever you get a chance. You may not get the chance, but I don't know for sure."

Nobody knows how Coles and Favre will play together for the first time either. Favre has likened Coles to his favorite target in Green Bay, Donald Driver, in terms of toughness and football knowledge.

"I think it's essential in knowing what Laveranues is looking at versus what I'm looking at, how this route will complement this one," Favre said earlier in the week. "We'll sit in there and talk."

AS LUCK WOULD HAVE IT: In a decision made much earlier, the Jets flew to Miami last night, not because of the weather but to allow workers to finish construction at the new practice facility. ... DB David Barrett (shoulder), DE Shaun Ellis (hand), WR Marcus Henry (calf), DB Justin Miller (foot) and OL Damien Woody (shoulder) all went through limited practice and remain listed as questionable for Sunday's game.

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JETS' LOWERY A ROOKIE IN NAME ONLY

By MARK CANNIZZARO

Posted: 4:36 am

September 6, 2008

For NFL quarterbacks, opposing rookie cornerbacks are usually like chum in ocean waters for sharks - there to be devoured.

When Chad PenningtonChad Pennington looks across the line of scrimmage tomorrow when his Dolphins play his former team, the JetsNew York Jets , he'll likely be staring at rookie corner Dwight Lowery.

Pennington, though, should heed a word of warning: Lowery is not your ordinary wide-eyed rookie corner shivering in his cleats at the thought of playing in his first NFL game.

Lowery, by all accounts, is a special, mature, seasoned player - as evidenced by the fact he likely will start at corner for the Jets opposite last year's No. 1 draft pick, Darrelle RevisDarrelle Revis .

All it takes is a chat at Lowery's locker to realize this 22-year-old rookie possesses wisdom beyond his youth.

"Football very similar to life," Lowery said. "Things happen to you and it's really how you respond to it. That's what's going to make you the player or the person you're going to be."

Huh?

Dude, you're 22 and a professional athlete for the first time. Aren't you supposed to be confidently talking about how many picks you'll have this year, who you'll bring to the Pro Bowl with you and how much bling you'll be wearing to the parties?

But that is not Lowery's deal. Being humble and level-headed are what he's about.

His path to starting his first professional game tomorrow in Miami was an improbable one.

Lowery played his college ball at San Jose State after a two-year stay at Cabrillo College, and was drafted in the fourth round in April as a player many figured might contribute on special teams and be a project corner.

"I put myself into this position because of maturity," Lowery said.

Preparation and innate balls skills have led to an inordinate amount of interceptions for Lowery dating back to high school. He has had 46 interceptions in his various stops since then, plus one against the Browns in preseason. So Pennington might be smart to stay away from him.

Lowery seems undaunted by the task that faces him.

"They drafted you to come here for a reason and you got to find that purpose," he said.

Could he ever have fathomed winning a starting job so soon?

"Realistically?" Lowery asked. "No."

Safety Kerry Rhodes said he's thrilled at Lowery's progress because their backgrounds are similar.

"I came in as a fourth-round pick (in 2005), and there's not much expectation of you outside of this room," Rhodes said. "He came in and put his head down and worked hard right away. Now he's got a chance to do something . . . a lot of people can't do coming in as a fourth-round pick.

"I'm really impressed at what he's done so far."

*

Jets coach Eric Mangini, who hasn't spoken to Pennington since the day he was traded to Miami, said he hopes to speak to him before or after tomorrow's game.

"I have a great relationship with Chad," Mangini said. "There [are] positive feelings from me. We had a great discussion when we did make the change that we did. Chad's going to be, not only a good football player for a long time, I could see him having a role in football after he's through playing.

"He's got a great mind. Maybe he'll be on TV. Maybe he'll be coaching."

Asked if he'd have Pennington on his coaching staff, Mangini quipped, "Not this week," before adding, "I wouldn't be opposed to that at all. I'm sure he'd be able to do a great job. If that's what he wanted to do, he'd be a great coach."

mark.cannizzaro@nypost.com

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Scouting the Jets

Quarterbacks

Not only did the Jets acquire a future Hall of Famer in Brett Favre, the team kept four players at the position for the 53-man roster. Kellen Clemens is the No. 2, but Brett Ratliff played well enough in preseason games to warrant respect. Fifth-round draft pick Erik Ainge, who was strong in the final preseason game of the year, was worth keeping as well.

Running backs

Whether or not the running game is the focal point of the Favre-era offense, Thomas Jones (1,119 yards on 310 carries last year) is a player to be reckoned with. Both Jones and Leon Washington, a running back and captain on special teams, could pick up yardage as opponents try to guard against the strong arm of Favre. Jesse Chatman will miss the first four games of the season for violating the NFL's steroid policy.

Receivers

Wide receiver Laveranues Coles was Chad Pennington's favorite target, but he hasn't been able to practice much in the preseason hampered by a thigh injury. Tight end Bubba Franks, who came from Green Bay ahead of Brett Favre, hasn't been as frequent a target as wide receiver Jerricho Cotchery. Rookie tight end Dustin Keller and tight end Chris Baker have also been getting reps.

Offensive line

Totally revamped this year, left guard Alan Faneca has focused the line this year. He and Damien Woody, along with third-year Jet D'Brickashaw Ferguson, Nick Mangold and Brandon Moore, have solidified into a pretty tight group. As a seven-time pro bowl selection, Faneca has the experience to lead and has earned the respect of the teammates.

Defensive line

Another free-agent signing in Kris Jenkins, brought over from Carolina in February, addresses a weakness. The nose tackle is new to the 3-4 scheme, but has impressed teammates with his size - 6-foot-4 and a robust 349 pounds - and his agility. Left end Shaun Ellis and right end Kenyon Coleman will serve as the guts of the defense.

Linebackers

The question here is rookie Vernon Gholston, an end being converted into a linebacker with so far less than stellar results. The Jets wanted Gholston to be further along by now, but he is progressing. Calvin Pace (6-4, 270 )is the free agent in this crew, brought over from Arizona. Expect Eric Barton, David Harris, Bryan Thomas and David Bowens to bolster the position.

Defensive backs

Safety Kerry Rhodes was rewarded with a contract extension in the offseason, and he has stood out since camp started. Darrelle Revis is one starting corner, and it looks like rookie Dwight Lowery has won the opposite spot now that Justin Miller will miss games due to injury.

Special teams

Ben Graham never lost the starting spot, even though the Jets brought in another punter for offseason-training activities. Leon Washington will be the punt and kick returner, and the rookie Lowery looks good here as well as does Ahmad Carroll.

Five questions

Can Brett Favre really make a difference?

Favre is 38 years old, and has said he feels the games more acutely now. But Favre isn't the only moving part that was added to the Jets - guard Alan Faneca, nose tackle Kris Jenkins and outside linebacker Calvin Pace have all shored up leaks on both sides of the ball. If the quarterback still has the gas, he got an already improved Jets.

Which of the receivers does Favre seem to favor?

Bubba Franks would seem to have an edge considering that the two played together for a long time in Green Bay, but Favre has been sending plenty of passes to Jerricho Cotchery, whom he already calls calls by his nickname, J-Co. Chris Baker and Dustin Keller have also been frequent targets.

How has first-round draft pick Vernon Gholston done?

Gholston had 22 1/2 sacks last season as a defensive end at Ohio State. So far for the Jets, where he is being moved to linebacker, Gholston has looked slow and a little lost. He got here late, so he may need a little extra time, like fellow first-rounder (in 2006) D'Brickashaw Ferguson.

Which other rookies have impressed?

Tight end Dustin Keller and cornerback Dwight Lowery have both been impressive. There were days in training camp where Keller took nearly every rep, showing he had the stamina to play at this level. Lowery led in tackles, with 17 in the first three games of the preseason. He has also proven himself on special teams.

How does the 3-4 defense look?

Trading Jonathan Vilma to New Orleans and acquiring nose tackle Kris Jenkins looks like it should shore up the center of the defense. Eric Barton and Calvin Pace at linebacker have also adapted to the gaps of coach Eric Mangini's favorite scheme, and overall should be more effective this season.

Jane McManus

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Five keys to the Jets' season Saturday, September 6, 2008

1. Will he be the Brett Favre of old, or an old Favre?

The very candid Brett Favre has admitted that even he isn't quite sure what to expect now that he's left his football home for the past 16 years for a new team. He had 28 touchdown passes and only 15 interceptions last season, but had 20 TDs and 29 picks in 2005. Which QB will the Jets see?

2. How much will the rebuilt line help the offense?

The Jets spent a lot of money to fix one of their biggest problems, giving a $40 million deal to left guard Alan Faneca and $25 million to right tackle Damien Woody, a guard for much of his career. This unit must jell in a hurry and open holes for the running game so Favre isn't asked to do it all.

3. Will more compatible pieces for the 3-4 result in a better defense?

For the first two years of coach Eric Mangini's reign, there were many square pegs in round holes. But with space-eating nose tackle Kris Jenkins and versatile linebacker Calvin Pace, the Jets finally have several players who fit the 3-4 defense. They also need LB David Harris to avoid a slump.

4. Can the Jets find an answer at right cornerback? In a year in which running mates are particularly important, the Jets need to finally find one for second-year left cornerback Darrelle Revis, a potential Pro Bowler. Right corner has been a revolving door for the last two seasons, but fourth-round pick Dwight Lowery, a cerebral ballhawk, might be the guy.

5. Can the Jets successfully retool on the fly? The Jets almost stood pat after a 10-6 playoff season in 2006, but made major roster changes after a 4-12 finish in 2007. The most intriguing acquisition, of course, is Favre, and it will be interesting to see how the controlling, disciplined Mangini gets along with the larger-than-life gunslinger.

1. Will he be the Brett Favre of old, or an old Favre?

The very candid Brett Favre has admitted that even he isn't quite sure what to expect now that he's left his football home for the past 16 years for a new team. He had 28 touchdown passes and only 15 interceptions last season, but had 20 TDs and 29 picks in 2005. Which QB will the Jets see?

2. How much will the rebuilt line help the offense?

The Jets spent a lot of money to fix one of their biggest problems, giving a $40 million deal to left guard Alan Faneca and $25 million to right tackle Damien Woody, a guard for much of his career. This unit must jell in a hurry and open holes for the running game so Favre isn't asked to do it all.

3. Will more compatible pieces for the 3-4 result in a better defense?

For the first two years of coach Eric Mangini's reign, there were many square pegs in round holes. But with space-eating nose tackle Kris Jenkins and versatile linebacker Calvin Pace, the Jets finally have several players who fit the 3-4 defense. They also need LB David Harris to avoid a slump.

4. Can the Jets find an answer at right cornerback? In a year in which running mates are particularly important, the Jets need to finally find one for second-year left cornerback Darrelle Revis, a potential Pro Bowler. Right corner has been a revolving door for the last two seasons, but fourth-round pick Dwight Lowery, a cerebral ballhawk, might be the guy.

5. Can the Jets successfully retool on the fly? The Jets almost stood pat after a 10-6 playoff season in 2006, but made major roster changes after a 4-12 finish in 2007. The most intriguing acquisition, of course, is Favre, and it will be interesting to see how the controlling, disciplined Mangini gets along with the larger-than-life gunslinger.

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Jets schedule breakdown Saturday, September 6, 2008

Sunday at Miami

Dolphins Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

Plenty of drama as Brett Favre returns after his brief retirement and new Miami QB Chad Pennington faces the team that dumped him last month.

Sept. 14 vs. New England

Giants Stadium

Time: 4:15 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

Yet another Spy Bowl, although Favre and Tom Brady being the opposing quarterbacks adds a new wrinkle.

Sept. 22 at San Diego

Qualcomm Stadium

Time: 8:30 p.m., TV: ESPN

The Jets are 3-0 at San Diego in this decade, including a wild-card playoff win in Jan. 2005 and a victory in 2002 after Herm Edwards' "you play to win the game" rant.

Sept. 28 at Arizona

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 5

OLB Calvin Pace might have something to prove against Arizona, where he was considered somewhat of a bust before blossoming last season.

Oct. 5: Bye

Oct. 12 vs. Cincinnati

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

Jets have won and played a strong defensive game after their bye week in each of coach Eric Mangini's first two seasons.

Oct. 19 at Oakland

Network Associates Coliseum

Time: 4:15 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

This will be the Jets' first trip to Oakland in five years after they played there seven times, including playoffs, from 1999-2003 (and went 2-5).

Oct. 26 vs. Kansas City

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

Herm Bowl II might not have much more juice than last year's lackluster season-ender if Edwards' Chiefs are as bad as they're expected to be this year.

Nov. 2 at Buffalo

Ralph Wilson Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

The Jets have lost four of their past five in upstate New York, including an upset loss last year when the reeling Bills came in at 0-3.

Nov. 9 vs. St. Louis

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 5

This will be the Jets' only home game in a span of four weeks, and they can't afford to peek ahead to rival New England four days later.

Nov. 13 at New England

Gillette Stadium

Time: 8:15 p.m.

TV: Ch. 11, NFL Network

Jets almost pulled off a huge upset of the unbeaten Patriots here last season. Short workweek should reduce the pregame hype a little bit.

Nov. 23 at Tennessee

LP Field

Time: 1 p.m.*, TV: Ch. 2

This will be the third straight year in which the Jets will play in Nashville, after not having been there since 1998.

Nov. 30 vs. Denver

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m.*, TV: Ch. 2

This could be one of several Jets' games to be "flexed" by the NFL because of the Favre factor. Denver coach Mike Shanahan beat Favre's Pack in Super Bowl XXXII.

Dec. 7 at San Francisco

Monster Park

Time: 4:05 p.m.*, TV: Ch. 2

The Jets haven't played in this stadium since the 1998 season opener, but Favre certainly knows it well.

Dec 14 vs. Buffalo

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m.*; TV: Ch. 2

The Bills have won their past three games against the Jets overall and their past two in this building behind coach Dick Jauron.

Dec. 21 at Seattle

Qwest Field

Time: 4:05 p.m.*, TV: Ch. 2

This will be the Jets' first visit to Seattle since 1997, when the Seahawks still resided in the AFC and Bill Parcells made his Jets' debut with a 41-3 win.

Dec. 28 Miami

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m.*, TV: Ch. 2

First time the Jets have faced Miami at home in the final week since 1996, when a 31-28 loss ended the Rich Kotite era in fitting fashion.

Page 1 2 3 4 >>

Sunday at Miami

Dolphins Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

Plenty of drama as Brett Favre returns after his brief retirement and new Miami QB Chad Pennington faces the team that dumped him last month.

Sept. 14 vs. New England

Giants Stadium

Time: 4:15 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

Yet another Spy Bowl, although Favre and Tom Brady being the opposing quarterbacks adds a new wrinkle.

Sept. 22 at San Diego

Qualcomm Stadium

Time: 8:30 p.m., TV: ESPN

The Jets are 3-0 at San Diego in this decade, including a wild-card playoff win in Jan. 2005 and a victory in 2002 after Herm Edwards' "you play to win the game" rant.

Sept. 28 at Arizona

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 5

OLB Calvin Pace might have something to prove against Arizona, where he was considered somewhat of a bust before blossoming last season.

Oct. 5: Bye

Oct. 12 vs. Cincinnati

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

Jets have won and played a strong defensive game after their bye week in each of coach Eric Mangini's first two seasons.

Oct. 19 at Oakland

Network Associates Coliseum

Time: 4:15 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

This will be the Jets' first trip to Oakland in five years after they played there seven times, including playoffs, from 1999-2003 (and went 2-5).

Oct. 26 vs. Kansas City

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

Herm Bowl II might not have much more juice than last year's lackluster season-ender if Edwards' Chiefs are as bad as they're expected to be this year.

Nov. 2 at Buffalo

Ralph Wilson Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 2

The Jets have lost four of their past five in upstate New York, including an upset loss last year when the reeling Bills came in at 0-3.

Nov. 9 vs. St. Louis

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m., TV: Ch. 5

This will be the Jets' only home game in a span of four weeks, and they can't afford to peek ahead to rival New England four days later.

Nov. 13 at New England

Gillette Stadium

Time: 8:15 p.m.

TV: Ch. 11, NFL Network

Jets almost pulled off a huge upset of the unbeaten Patriots here last season. Short workweek should reduce the pregame hype a little bit.

Nov. 23 at Tennessee

LP Field

Time: 1 p.m.*, TV: Ch. 2

This will be the third straight year in which the Jets will play in Nashville, after not having been there since 1998.

Nov. 30 vs. Denver

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m.*, TV: Ch. 2

This could be one of several Jets' games to be "flexed" by the NFL because of the Favre factor. Denver coach Mike Shanahan beat Favre's Pack in Super Bowl XXXII.

Dec. 7 at San Francisco

Monster Park

Time: 4:05 p.m.*, TV: Ch. 2

The Jets haven't played in this stadium since the 1998 season opener, but Favre certainly knows it well.

Dec 14 vs. Buffalo

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m.*; TV: Ch. 2

The Bills have won their past three games against the Jets overall and their past two in this building behind coach Dick Jauron.

Dec. 21 at Seattle

Time: 4:05 p.m.*, TV: Ch. 2

This will be the Jets' first visit to Seattle since 1997, when the Seahawks still resided in the AFC and Bill Parcells made his Jets' debut with a 41-3 win.

Dec. 28 Miami

Giants Stadium

Time: 1 p.m.*, TV: Ch. 2

First time the Jets have faced Miami at home in the final week since 1996, when a 31-28 loss ended the Rich Kotite era in fitting fashion.

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N.Y. Jets at Miami, Week One

Sunday, 1 p.m.

[We'll get to the game preview in just a moment, but first, on behalf of my esteemed colleagues Dave and Matt, I'd like to welcome you to the Post Game Day blog. We have been putting together an NFL preview page for the Post print edition for a few years, and we're just excited as could be to take our act to the Internet. (Wow, so many tubes!) Check back with us throughout Thursday and Friday for write-ups on all of the NFL games this week, and look for our picks column on Friday, in which we vie against the spread with what will almost certainly be comically unsuccessful results. And now, on with the show...]

Brett Favre. There, just wanted to get that out of the way early and end any suspense over how quickly this write-up would mention the quarterback. He is, after all, the reason why this is our Game of the Week. Well, that and the fact that the Dolphins' quarterback just happens to be out for some serious revenge, but really, it's all about Brett and how he fares with his first new team in 16 seasons. Hey, no reason why Week 1 should be any different than the entire offseason, right?

But you know what? Favre, even with just a few weeks to learn New York's playbook, actually looks like one of the few things about which the Jets can have a reasonable idea of what to expect. Any doubts that the all-time record-holder in most passing statistics could pretty much roll out of bed and play effectively were laid to rest in the preseason, when Favre posted a 118.5 passer rating despite all but introducing himself on-field to his new teammates. And while the Jets' crew of receivers might not be quite the caliber of Green Bay's, it's still pretty good, with a steady veteran in Laveranues Coles and stars on the rise in wideout Jerricho Cotchery and rookie tight end Dustin Keller. So Gang Green can feel fairly confident about having a pretty good passing game going forward.

What the Jets are probably less sure of is their running game. And their defense. (And whether or not Joe Namath will make an ass of himself again, but let's move on.) They did go on an offseason spending spree to fix their problem areas, but it remains to be seen whether that will work. And to hear a wide variety of NFL analysts tell it, it probably won't -- the consensus is that throwing money at problems doesn't tend to solve them in the NFL. On the other hand, this isn't Dan Snyder's money being thrown around, so maybe it will work. Certainly, the defense is showing signs of improvement after the offseason acquisitions of Kris Jenkins and Calvin Pace. Jenkins was brought in to man the nose tackle spot after Dewayne Robertson, who fit Coach Eric Mangini's 3-4 defense about as well as Mangini fits into a Speedo (ewww), got shipped out. Pace was given a huge free agent deal to defect from the Cardinals because he is seen as a player who is only going to get better in the 3-4. For $42 million over six years ($22 million guaranteed), Pace, who notched a career high in sacks last year with 6.5, better get not just better, he had better get incredible in the 3-4. But if Jenkins can tie up blockers and collapse the pocket the way New York thinks he can, Pace and everyone else on the Jets' D, including ridiculously buff rookie linebacker Vernon Gholston, will benefit.

As for the Jets' running game, it didn't quite generate the same August excitement that the quarterback did. New York's cashapalooza included arguably the offseason's biggest signing in guard Alan Faneca, but it didn't appear that running back Thomas Jones had any more room to roam in the preseason (29 yards on 12 carries) than he did in 2007 (3.6 yards per carry).

Of course, normally one could say, Who cares, they'll squish the Fish anyway. And indeed, New York has owned the rivalry of late, winning four straight games and seven of the past eight. But this is a different Miami squad, partly because it is now operated by Bill Parcells, the Tuna himself (obviously, more Dolphin-friendly than ever). Just remember: The last time Parcells took over a 1-15 team, in 1997 with these very Jets, he took them to 9-7 and nearly in the playoffs the next season. But perhaps the biggest change is at quarterback -- yes, there is another quarterback in this game -- where longtime Gang Green-banger Chad Pennington mans the helm. Pennington is known as among the most cerebral players in the game (with that arm, he'd better be) and he has surely debriefed his new team on all his old team's tendencies. And, of course, Pennington will be looking for some major payback on the Jets for so unceremoniously dumping him as soon as the Favre trade went down.

But the Dolphins won't give New York a major tussle without some defensive help, of which it didn't get much last season. The 2007 defense ranked 23rd overall, and were dead last against the run. Then they waved bye-bye to stalwarts Jason Taylor and Zach Thomas. But, you know, they did get younger, and sometimes younger can be better. On the other hand, the Jets are counting on a certain 38-year-old to be their savior this season. And we can't wait to find out how it goes.

By Desmond Bieler

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