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Does limiting penalties increase chances of success?

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חוקי הפורום
1. יש לפרסם פוסט במקום המיועד לו ובפורום המתאים.
2. יש לשמור על שפת שיח ראויה לרבות הפירוט הבא - אין לקלל, לגדף, להטריד או להעליב חברים בפורום.
3. אנו לא פלטפורמת שיווק ולכן אין לפרסם או לשווק שום מוצר/שירות/אחר ללא אישור מפורש מצוות הניהול.
4. הבנת הנקרא - בכל פרסום נושא חדש יש להקפיד על כותרת שתתאים לתוכן הנושא.
5. זכויות יוצרים - אין לפרסם או לבקש לינקים/קובצי הרחבות העוסקים בשידורי ספורט ותכנים המפרים זכויות יוצרים בישראל - בכל ספק יש לפנות לאחראי הקבוצה בטרם פרסום.
6. למען כולנו - תגיבו בצורה עיניינית ומקיפה ככל הניתן. אם יש בעיה ציינו את הבעיה, את סוג המכשיר וכו
7. אין לדבר על שידורי ספורט או לבקש לינקים שמשדרים ספורט.

לדיווח על על פוסט המפר זכויות יוצרים/פוגעני או כל דבר אחר יש לשלוח הודעה פרטית לבעלי הפורום : katsinmod
העובר על חוקים אלו עלול לקבל אזהרה ואף עלול להיות מורחק מהפורום באופן מיידי.
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Does limiting penalties increase chances of success?

הודעה#1 » 11 ינואר 2019, 04:49

The Jets have received a lot off criticism from fans throughout this preseason for their ineptitude on the penalty front. The Jets have compiled 27 penalties throughout their three preseason games - that average of 9.0 per game would place them near the top of the league in any regular season.I was curious to find out - what is the relation between penalty totals and winning in the NFL? Penalties seem awful. One tiny mistake by one player Cheap Doug Middleton Jersey , such as clenching another man’s jersey, can wipe out the positive work of ten other players. Penalties can just stab a team’s momentum and confidence straight through the chest.The question is, in the long run, does piling up those heartbreaking flags really crush your chances of winning?To try and get a gauge on the relation between season-long penalty totals and playoff success (which is what ultimately matters most when judging team success), I looked back at the past nine seasons and counted how many teams in the top and bottom 10 groups of penalty counts by season won at least one playoff game that year. Here are the results.The difference between the two sides was very stark - but not in the direction you would think. Over the past nine years, there has not been one season in which more teams ranked in the top ten of fewest penalties won a playoff game than did teams ranked in the top ten of most penalties.On the other hand, penalties have not correlated with success in terms of winning regular season games. The team with a higher penalty total in a game compiled a 98-136 record in the 2017 regular season, a .418 win percentage. Here is a look at the win percentages of teams in the regular season based on whether they had more or less penalties in a given game over the past few years.14 teams in 2017 compiled more penalties than their opponents over the course of the year. Though the Super Bowl champion Philadelphia Eagles were a member of that group, only 4 of those 14 (29%) teams made the playoffs, compared to 8 of the 18 (44%) teams with equal or fewer penalties than their opponents. That correlation of a positive penalty margin resulting in a better shot at the playoffs was also true over the previous two seasons, but has been much closer in the past.So, it seems that on the whole, limiting penalties in relation to the opposition does increase a team’s chances of winning a regular season game or making the playoffs. However, teams who compiled more penalties in total over the course of a season trended much stronger towards success in the playoffs than teams with low penalty totals. Does this suggest a high level of aggression and physical play is the key to building a team that has success in the playoffs? Or, have recent playoff contenders simply been great enough to overcome their deficiency in the penalty department?What do you think? What is the value of success or failure in the penalty department? We have some heavy hitters squaring off this week. Bama will finally go up against some competition. I will be prioritizing games with prospects that fit our primary needs. Those are as follows: Edge, T, G, RB, WR, and CB. Here are just a few games to check out, and who you should keep a keen scouting eye on throughout.Georgia Vs. Kentucky (Sat 11/3, 3:30 PM EST, CBS)Edge, Josh Allen, Kentucky (#41)Bosa is the clear #1 edge this year, but Allen has been a terror for QB’s this year. He has improved at every level. There really isn’t any glaring weakness to his game.Edge, D’Andre Walker, Georgia (#15)Walker has been the most reliable edge this year for Georgia. He has taken a step forward since last year.RB, Benny Snell, Kentucky, (#26)Snell is a power back, that will almost alway find positive yardage. He keeps his legs moving http://www.jetscheapshops.com/cheap-authentic-terrelle-pryor-sr.-jersey , and is a load to bring down. His vision is top notch as well.RB, Elijah Holyfield, Georgia ( #13)Holyfield is a very smooth runner. As soon as he gets the ball in his hands you can see the patience and vision at work. His smooth cuts make him hard to wrap up.CB, Derrick Baity, Kentucky (#8)Baity has very good size and moves well. He doesn’t have a lot of wasted motion. Baity has the speed to hang with vertical threats.CB, Deandre Baker, Georgia (#18)Baker is a bit of a conundrum. Is he a corner? Is he a safety? His lack of long speed and hip flexibility is troubling, but he makes up for it with technique and physicality.Other Notable prospects: DT, Tyler Clark, Georgia #52 - S, J.R. Reed, Georgia #20 - TE, Isaac Nauta, Georgia #18 - TE, C.J. Conrad, Kentucky #87 - LB, Jordan Jones, Kentucky #34 - S, Mike Edwards, Kentucky #7Penn State Vs. Michigan (Sat 11/3, 3:45 PM EST, ESPN)Edge, Rashan Gary, Michigan (#3)Gary is a raw slab of athletic ability and a motor that never runs cold. Give him some time to refine his technique and he will be a problem.Edge, Chase Winovich, Michigan (#15)Chase is a very heady player, that like Gary, has an endless motor. You won’t see Winovich caught out of position or chasing ghosts.WR, Juwan Johnson, Penn State (#84)Juwan Johnson is a big man, especially along the sideline. Johnson has a vast catch radius and has strong ability to make special catches over defenders. Speed is an issue.RB, Karan Higdon Cheap Jason Myers Jersey , Michigan (#22)Karan is a explosive little back. Once he gets into the open field, he jumps into a 2nd gear that is hard to chase down. Higdon gets to the 2nd level by using his patience and understanding of how the blocks will develop.CB, Amani Oruwariye, Penn State (#21)Oruwariye has outrageous length, which allows him to be a monster in contested high pointing. Amani is powerful and fluid which allows him to dominate at all levels.CB, Lavert Hill, Michigan (#24)Hill uses his hands very well to gain leverage in man coverage. In the run game though, he can stand to be a little less soft.CB, David Long, Michigan (#22)Long isn’t the tallest corner, and maybe that has helped him develop his quick hips. He has the physicality to jam receivers at the line, and fight for position down the sideline.Other Notable prospects: QB, Trace McSorely, Penn State #9 - QB, Shea Patterson, Michigan #2 - S, Tyree Kinnel, Michigan #23 - LBer, Devin Bush JR, Michigan #10Alabama Vs. LSU (Sat 11/3, 8:00 PM EST, CBS)Edge, Anfernee Jennings, Alabama (#33)Anfernee is a powerful edge setter that uses his hands very well to gain leverage. He isn’t that explosive or fast though, which hurts his pass rushing ability.OT, Jonah Williams, Alabama (#73)Jonah Williams is probably the most well put together tackle in the draft. He is also scheme fluid, which will drive his stock up to being a top pick in 2019.G, Garrett Brumfield, LSU (#78)Brumfield isn’t the biggest guy, but he plays with an anger and an edge. He is a smooth mover, and quick. He would look very good in a zone blocking scheme like ours.G Brian Winters Jersey , Lester Cotton, Alabama (#66)Cotton is an immovable boulder that sets the tone with aggression, and attitude. When he starts pulling, he can latch onto his blocks and utterly destroy them.RB, Damien Harris, Alabama (#32)Harris is a very confident runner. He doesn’t waste any movement or time finding his running lane, and hitting it hard. Harris has good balance through contact.CB, Greedy Williams, LSU (#29)Greedy is one of if not the best defensive backs in this class. He has a near flawless resume, but does tend to be in chase mode a lot.Other Notable prospects: DT, Rashard Lawrence, LSU #90 - DT, Breiden Fehoko, LSU (#91) - DT, Raekwon Davis, Alabama #99 - DT, Isaiah Buggs, Alabama #49 -DT, Quinnen Williams, Alabama #92 - C, Ross Pierschbacher, Alabama #71 - TE, Irv Smith, Alabama #82 - LBer, Mack Wilson, Alabama #30 - S, Deionte Thompson, Alabama #14
   

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