HTTRDynasty

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About HTTRDynasty

  • Rank
    The Benchwarmer
  • Birthday 06/25/1989

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  • Redskins Fan Since
    Since Birth
  • Favorite Redskin
    Sean Taylor
  • Location
    Valencia, CA
  • Interests
    Enjoy playing and watching football, basketball. I also read a lot.
  • Occupation
    Student

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  1. Looks like Gettleman gets it even worse than Bruce, lol. They both deserve it, but I have to say, Gettleman is probably worse. When I started writing this, my first bullet point was how awful Dave Gettleman has been in absolutely destroying this roster. By the time bullet point No. 1 was over, I was about 3,000 words deep, and points 2-10 were pretty much already covered. And that's when I realized that Gettleman has ruined the Giants at literally every position on the roster. I think we can all agree -- Giants fans included -- that this team is an absolute train wreck joke, right? So instead of merely listing all the ways they're bad, which is already obvious, let's instead take a walk through each positional group and look at how Gettleman has dropped this franchise into the dumpster and set it ablaze, shall we? 1) Quarterback Over the last six seasons, Eli Manning has a record of 38-57 in 95 starts, and was one-and-done in a blowout loss the one year during that span in which the Giants made the playoffs. He was never a great quarterback, but at one time he was at least a top-half-of-the-league starter, with two improbable Super Bowl runs under his belt. Somehow, Gettleman and the Giants as an organization continue to make excuses for him. "I’ve really been thinking about this: The narrative around Eli for the past four years, five years, since I was gone, was really negative," Gettleman said at the Combine. "The narrative’s been negative. There’s an old saying, ‘tell a lie enough, you believe it.’ The narrative is so negative that when you take that position, most people struggle getting off that spot, most people struggle saying, ‘I’m going to look at this with fresh eyes.’ So for example, when you evaluate pro players, every year’s a new year. When you evaluate him, it’s a new year. Yes, before he was at this level, but that doesn’t mean when you look at him that he’s automatically at this level or at this level. You’ve got to take everything for what it’s worth at that time and I think that the narrative has been negative, and I don’t think it’s been fair." Narrative, lol. Over the last six years, 36 quarterbacks have at least 1,`000 passing attempts. Manning has been one of the worst among those 36 quarterbacks over that period. Here's where he ranks: The rest is here: https://www.phillyvoice.com/10-reasons-giants-will-be-dumpster-fire-season-2019/
  2. To be fair, and for those unaware, he does this every year for all of the NFCE teams, even his own Eagles. He did the Cowboys yesterday, us today, and will likely do the Giants tomorrow (Eagles are always last). It’s a humorous look at how a beat writer of a rival team sees the other teams within the division, and most of his criticisms are spot-on, though he’s not 100% accurate in some cases - or I guess I should say he lacks nuance in some cases - but it’s supposed to be a fun piece in the most dead period of the offseason.
  3. HTTRDynasty

    The Bruce Allen/GM Thread

    A couple shout-outs to Dan and Bruce here. I always enjoy reading this every year. https://www.phillyvoice.com/10-reasons-washington-redskins-team-will-be-dumpster-fire-season/
  4. Didn't Cooley love Drew Lock, and thought we should trade up for him if necessary? I don't see it with Lock. Though I guess Cooley is a better evaluator than I am. It will be interesting to see how the careers of Haskins vs. Lock vs. Jones play out. I don't really put Murray in there, since he was pretty much the consensus #1, but the range of opinions on the other 3 were so varied, it will be interesting to see who was right.
  5. HTTRDynasty

    How's the Redskins Roster shaping up?

    This is an issue. The 4 CB's who played the most snaps for us last year are all on this list. Our defense will never reach its potential until we get this fixed. [PFF] Highest Passer Rating allowed among Cornerbacks. (Min. 150 Coverage Snaps) Player Targets Receptions Yards TD's INT's Passer Rating Teez Tabor 27 22 371 4 0 158.3 Artie Burns 26 19 290 4 0 149.0 M.J. Stewart 40 34 407 5 0 148.6 Torry McTyer 27 22 373 2 0 143.4 Sam Shields 34 25 471 6 1 142.8 Grant Haley 33 25 297 4 0 142.3 Ken Crawley 42 30 484 4 0 141.4 Nate Hairston 34 27 352 3 0 139.2 Robert Alford 74 51 849 7 0 138.9 Trevor Williams 30 23 336 3 1 132.1 Jamar Taylor 27 22 376 1 0 131.1 Cameron Sutton 30 23 323 3 1 130.3 Rafael Bush 34 28 269 3 0 129.0 Mike Ford 34 28 428 1 0 128.6 P.J. Williams 78 58 725 7 1 127.4 Nick Nelson 31 19 310 3 0 127.1 Buster Skrine 72 54 630 5 0 124.2 Bobby McCain 68 50 556 6 1 120.7 Greg Stroman 43 31 460 3 1 120.3 Leon Hall 25 22 333 0 0 118.8 Troy Hill 43 28 439 5 2 118.3 Aaron Colvin 33 26 241 2 0 117.3 Budda Baker 69 58 594 3 0 117.0 Brent Grimes 52 36 465 3 0 116.3 Bradley Roby 83 54 807 6 1 115.9 Quinton Dunbar 44 31 372 5 2 115.0 Josh Norman 73 49 644 8 3 114.2 Carlton Davis 53 33 435 4 0 113.3 Shareece Wright 50 31 391 4 0 113.0 Josh Jackson 66 44 552 4 0 112.7 Logan Ryan 52 36 414 3 0 112.2 Daryl Worley 44 26 340 5 1 111.9 Tre Flowers 74 46 708 4 0 111.8 Nevin Lawson 72 45 568 5 0 110.2 Marcus Peters 75 51 740 6 3 109.9 Ryan Smith 38 24 282 4 1 109.8 Janoris Jenkins 92 61 788 7 2 109.3 K'Wuan Williams 45 33 317 2 0 107.4 Jalen Mills 49 32 516 1 0 107.2 Phillips Gaines 29 19 268 1 0 106.7 Darqueze Dennard 64 48 564 1 0 106.5 Fabian Moreau 61 40 578 3 1 105.8 Isaac Yiadom 34 22 259 3 1 104.9 Casey Hayward Jr. 56 32 488 3 0 103.9 Anthony Brown 57 39 465 3 1 103.3 Tony Brown 38 24 279 2 0 102.9 Malcolm Butler 91 58 778 7 3 102.7 Briean Buddy-Calhoun 59 48 506 0 0 102.7 Chidobe Awuzie 84 54 718 4 1 102.2 William Jackson III 69 38 493 5 0 101.9 Rashaan Melvin 68 40 604 4 1 101.6 Isaiah Oliver 31 19 216 3 1 101.0 Richard Sherman 40 25 365 1 0 100.5 Tavon Young 49 32 376 3 1 100.4 Shaquil Griffin 77 51 677 4 2 100.4
  6. Good post @thesubmittedone. I’d definitely be a fan of going the Patriots route. Great guards and so-so OT’s. Brady is incredible at sensing pressure from the edges, but has only lost in the SB when facing great interior pressure (though he’s still generally great at avoiding it). Hope Haskins can develop his nascent skill there. PFF, so YMMV: The NFL's best offensive guard tandems ahead of the 2019 NFL season https://www.profootballfocus.com/news/pro-the-nfls-best-offensive-guard-tandems-ahead-of-the-2019-nfl-season 1. JOE THUNEY & SHAQ MASON, NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Was there any doubt that the Dante Scarnecchia-led duo would take the top spot here? Mason, New England’s right guard, ended the 2018 season ranked first among all offensive guards with an overall grade of 85.0 — the third straight season which he finished with an overall grade north of 80.0. More impressively, however, was how good he was in both facets of the game. By earning a pass-blocking grade of 80.2 and a run-blocking grade of 80.6, Mason gained access to a very lucrative club — he’s now one of only 25 offensive guards in the PFF era who has managed to achieve 80.0-plus grades in both facets. As a pass-blocker, few were as efficient as Mason. He allowed only one sack, six hits and nine hurries from his 503 pass-blocking snaps, and his resulting pressure rate of 3.2% ranked tied for ninth among the 75 guards who played at least 200 pass-blocking snaps last year. As a run-blocker, he was a clear step above the rest. His 14.2% impact run-block percentage ranked first among guards, and his 80.6 run-blocking grade was over five points higher than the next closest player at the position. Thuney was the unsung hero of the 2018 Patriots offensive line. He ended the season with a pass-blocking grade of 85.3 — the sixth-best mark among offensive guards last season and the best mark by a Patriots offensive lineman since Brian Waters (86.4) in 2011. All told, he allowed zero sacks, five hits and 21 hurries from 727 pass-blocking snaps on the year, which made him only the second Patriots lineman in PFF history to play over 500 snaps and not allow a sack (the other player being Dan Koppen, a center). Colts have finally learned as well. 2. MARK GLOWINSKI & QUENTON NELSON, INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Last season, the Colts offensive line finally gave quarterback Andrew Luck the chance to flourish — and flourish he did. First-year offensive guard Quenton Nelson was a huge reason for that. He just allowed 23 quarterback pressures from a monstrous 684 pass-blocking snaps on the year, and his resulting pressure rate of 3.4% was good for 13th among the 75 guards who played at least 200 pass-blocking snaps last year. As a run-blocker, he was one of the league’s best. His 13.4% impact run-block percentage ranked fourth among the 63 guards who played at least 200 run-blocking snaps, while his 73.7 run-blocking grade was good for third. Thanks to his teammate’s remarkable rookie year, Mark Glowinski was cast in somewhat of a shadow last season, but the reality is that Glowinski was a vital piece to the Colts’ offensive puzzle. As a pass-blocker, Glowinski allowed just 11 total pressures from 329 pass-blocking snaps — he was one of only seven guards who played more than 300 pass-blocking snaps and didn’t allow a sack — and his resulting pressure rate of 3.3% was good for 12th among the 75 guards who played at least 200 pass-blocking snaps last year. Like his teammate, he also made his mark as a run-blocker; his 13.3% impact run-block percentage ranked fifth among the 63 guards who played at least 200 run-blocking snaps. ... Cowboys and Giants are both in the top 5 as well
  7. I'm happy for him. From a football standpoint, if he's ready to play next season, we would save a lot of money, right? We could then release him without his remaining injury guarantees kicking in.
  8. Elite OL? Since when? I agree that he was bad against interior pressure last year. But that OL was not elite. We're not talking about Oklahoma, Alabama, or Georgia here. Ohio State had two OL drafted this year with four starters leaving - one in the 4th round, and one in the 6th round. Compare that to Oklahoma, who had players drafted in the 2nd round, 3rd round, 4th round, and 4th round again (the center was a RS freshman).
  9. Albeit, it was a very small sample size, but he actually put up extremely similar efficiency numbers the year before, in a "completely different offensive scheme": 2017 70.2 completion % 10.5 AY/A 4:1 TD/INT ratio 173.1 passer rating 2018 70.0 completion % 10.3 AY/A 5:1 TD/INT ratio 174.1 passer rating We'll never know for sure, but I'm going to go ahead and guess Dwayne and his WRs would have been just fine if they had played in the previous year's system during 2018. It was the QB much more-so than the scheme that elevated his WRs last year.
  10. Weird that Haskins’ WRs went from undraftable playing with JT Barrett, an OSU legend, to becoming high draft picks in 2019 (the production of each WR pretty much doubled), yet Haskins is “not that guy” that can make everybody around him better.
  11. HTTRDynasty

    Is this the best Defensive Front we've had in years?

    If that's good for 6th best, just imagine how bad the other teams are.