You are currently viewing the old forums. We have upgraded to a new NFL Forum.
This old forum is being left as a read-only archive.
Please update your bookmarks to our new forum at forums.footballsfuture.com.


 FAQFAQ  RegisterRegister   ProfileProfile   Log in to check your private messagesLog in to check your private messages   Log inLog in 

FootballsFuture.com Forum Index
FootballsFuture.com Home

2014 NFL Draft Prospects
Goto page Previous  1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6
 
This forum is locked: you cannot post, reply to, or edit topics.   This topic is locked: you cannot edit posts or make replies.    FootballsFuture.com Forum Index -> Miami Dolphins
View previous topic :: View next topic  
Author Message
ProudDolphan47


Joined: 07 Dec 2007
Posts: 5632
Location: Lancaster, PA
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 3:14 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote



Massive loads of Draft content are coming.
_________________
-Proud 2011 Inductee to FF's Miami Dolphins RoH

[quote="Warpticon"]I think Mike Wallace made a mistake because *throws turd at wall*[/quote]
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
fishfan4life


Joined: 15 Mar 2012
Posts: 2115
Location: santa rosa california
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 4:04 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Bring it!!!
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
fishfan4life


Joined: 15 Mar 2012
Posts: 2115
Location: santa rosa california
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 4:09 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

My late round draft sleeper is WR Michael campanaro . Everybody is searching for the next Wes Welker slot WR campanaro may be that guy. To me he is just a football player through and through plays like a RB with the ball in his hands after the catch. Great hands as we'll. I'm curious as to what round he may go in. 4th maybe
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
ProudDolphan47


Joined: 07 Dec 2007
Posts: 5632
Location: Lancaster, PA
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 4:19 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:
Prospect Capsule: Texas A&M QB Johnny Manziel


Jonathan Paul Manziel. Johnny Football. Heisman Trophy Winner. No matter what you call him, Johnny Manziel is one of the biggest lighting rods in the scouting community this year. From his unorthodox, freelance style of play to his persona and attitude off of the football field, draftniks seems to be divided into two factions regarding Manziel: Believers and Non-believers. Which am I? We’ll get there momentarily. I’ve graded Manziel with a talent score, which comprises of 60% of his overall grade, just like with the offensive tackles like I detailed on Tuesday. Here are the 10 components I score Quarterbacks on to come up with a talent evaluation:

- Arm Strength (4): Not just how far you can throw a football, but how much zip and velocity you can put on your passes when operating in tight windows.

- Arm Accuracy (4): The ability to place the ball where your receiver can catch it, not the defender. Also consists of being able to put the ball where your receiver can continue to run after the catch.

- Toughness (2): A combination of durability, physical toughness and mental toughness. Can a QB stay on the field? Can he gut it out after a big hit?

- Mechanics (2): Throwing mechanics. This looks at release angle, quickness of release, where does he hold the ball, if there is a wind up when throwing, ect.

- Leadership (2): This is strictly based on game tape. Does this player have command of his offense, is he willing to put himself on the line to make a big play?

- Judgement (2): Strictly decision making. Can he read the defense, can he make the RIGHT decision and make it quickly?

- Pocket Awareness (2): This looks into how well a QB feels the rush developing around him.

- Footwork in Pocket (2): Pass drops. How does he get back away from the center? What do his feet do when he’s throwing. Does he add extra hitch into his drop?

- Poise (2): Poise is whether or not a QB becomes unraveled with pressure. Do you get the Jekyll/Hyde playing styles with A-gap pressure or having to throw on the run?

- Run Ability (2): This one is self explanatory. Can he elude the rush and get a first down with his feet? Can he run a zone read effectively?

My emphasis on grading Quarterbacks is on their “arm talent”. How well can they deliver a football to potential receivers? Passing ‘touch’ is included in accuracy, so touch also gets a heavy consideration in a player’s grade. The other 8 categories are equally important to a QB’s potential success, but the “arm talent” is what separates big time prospects from the rest. And Johnny Manziel’s case, he has very good natural arm talent…which I’ll discuss right now.



Johnny “Football” Manziel, University of Texas A&M Aggies

Class: Redshirt Sophomore

Height: 6’01

Weight: 210



Arm strength: I think the area that showcases Manziel’s strength throwing the ball best is the intermediate throws he makes on the run. He gets a lot of zip on these passes despite not throwing off of a solid throwing foundation, and often throwing from a full stride 15 plus yards down field. When he is throwing off a foundation, he gets good distance on this throws and can drive passes down field to split a pair of safeties or fit it down the sideline between defenders in a cover two. SCORE: 3.7/4 (Very Good)
Arm accuracy: In any given football game, I can give you a number of displays of NFL type accuracy from Johnny Manziel. From the Vanderbilt game this past season, Manziel hit a post pattern in the red zone that was thrown beautifully, high and inside for a touchdown at the 10:34 mark in the 1st quarter. At the 1:11 mark in the first, Manziel drops a ball into the bucket for Mike Evans down the right sideline 40 yards in the air in stride for a beautiful touchdown pass. At the 6:15 mark in the 3rd quarter, Manziel one ups his 1st touchdown pass on another post pattern coming from the left side of the field, this one in tight man coverage with the defender holding inside leverage. Manziel puts the ball high and away again, giving Derel Walker the opportunity to make the catch for another touchdown. Yes, these are just 3 throws in an entire game, but there is consistency with all three. Manziel is throwing from the pocket under a solid foundation and driving off his front foot. So when you are looking at strictly arm accuracy when his mechanics are set, Manziel has EXCELLENT arm accuracy. SCORE: 4/4 (Great)
Toughness: All questions I had answered about Johnny Manziel’s toughness were answered between the Ole Miss and Auburn games. In the 1st Quarter vs. Ole Miss this season, Manziel rolled left, threw on the run and immediately clutched his left knee. He was fitted with a brace, came back in, ran for 2 touchdowns and rallied the Aggies from down 7 with 6 minutes left for a 3 point win. Included in that 4th Quarter drive was a huge 4th and 7 scramble for 12 where Manziel, close to the sticks, put his shoulder down to get extra yardage. Against Auburn, Manziel took a nasty hit down near the goal line and came up favoring his throwing shoulder on the 1st play of the 4th Quarter. Manziel didn’t miss a play and had A&M driving for the winning score before Auburn broke pass protection to seal a win. Playing the entire 4th Quarter with an injured throwing shoulder is the epitome of toughness. SCORE: 2/2 (Great)
Mechanics: You start to see some of the downside of Manziel’s playing style when you get into mechanics. He’s a free lance player at times, flying by the seat of his pants. What you get as a result is very inconsistent throwing mechanics. Manziel does have a quick release. He can throw the ball from any number of arm angles depending on his movement. From the pocket, he gets a nice high release point, which is something important given his height. However, he can get caught double clutching passes. Any time he moves from the pocket or changes his set position, mechanics are out the window. He’s displayed the ability of good mechanics, but he needs to work on his consistency. SCORE: 1.4/2 (Average)
Leadership: Leadership for Manziel is intertwined with the illustrations of toughness I provided earlier. Players will follow a guy who puts his body on the line with the game on the line, even when he knows he’s hurting. Manziel may be a colorful character according to the media, but he’s a guy players will play, and play HARD for. SCORE: 2/2 (Great)
Judgement: Decision making is an area I expect Manziel will have some growing pains with at the next level. There isn’t a play in football Manziel doesn’t think he can make. And against the Rice Owls’ of the world, he’s probably right. But some of Manziel’s most applauded plays on Sportscenter are his worst decisions. He has a great set of skill players who have bailed him out of bad passes (throwing off his back foot over the middle of the field on a Hail Mary vs. Alabama is a good example). Manziel breaks the cardinal rules of Quarterbacking frequently: 1. DON’T throw back across your body, 2. DON’T throw back across the middle late and 3. NEVER throw down field off your back foot. And it’s amazing, because for now he continues to get away with it. He will have to evolve his approach to avoid costly turnovers at the next level. However, when Manziel stands in the pocket or throws from a basic boot, he actually reads defenses pretty well. He does a nice job of identifying coverages and you can see him work through progressions. SCORE: 1.4/2 (Average)
Pocket Awareness: There was a conversation on Twitter yesterday about Manziel and his pocket awareness…or lack there of. It is the biggest hole in Manziel’s game. When you look at the Aggie offense, they have two potential first round picks at offensive tackle…and had the number 2 pick in 2013′s draft at LT last season. They secure pockets for Manziel very well, but Johnny Football is quick to bolt. Because of his mobility, it doesn’t cripple his throws. But Manziel flushes from a secure pocket that he could simply step up into to buy the time to throw a strike. SCORE: 1.1/2 (Below Average)
Footwork in Pocket: Manziel, as you might expect for such a good athlete, has really light feet. His feet move quickly and he has good balance in his pass drops. He doesn’t get the choppy ‘happy’ feet that QBs tend to get waiting for progressions to develop in the pocket. He’s calm, maintains his base and throws when it’s open. Or runs. I’d like to see a little bit more drive off his front foot on power throws and I’d like to see him not get so casual out of the gun at times, but overall he is by no means sloppy or raw. SCORE: 1.7/2 (Good)
Poise: I have never seen a Quarterback so in tuned to keeping his composure. Manziel keeps his eyes down field while eluding would be rushers. The play that epitomizes Manziel’s poise is the infamous fumble pass vs. Alabama in 2012. After fumbling the ball straight up in the air, Manziel has the poise to get out in the open and immediately locate Ryan Swope for a huge touchdown pass. SCORE: 2/2 (Great)
Run Ability: I don’t think I really need to get into this one, do I? Manziel is one of the most dangerous dual threat quarterbacks in the country. He kills teams on the ground with his feet. SCORE: 2/2 (Great)


Manziel grades out at a 21.3 out of a possible 24 points. Converting this number into a grade on my 9 point scale, ( 21.3/24 ) * 9 = 7.99. A 7.99 talent score equates to a fringe 1st round, early 2nd round pick (8.0 is 1st round cut off). Where Manziel’s placement on my final rankings will be determined is at the combine. How tall does he actually measure? He will perform well in the athleticism department, leadership department and the production department…all of which will help to increase his stock. Quarterbacks also receive a two tenths grade boost due to playing such a premium position, so when everything is said and done and I have a final grade on Johnny Football, I expect to see him with a late 1st round grade. And soon thereafter, you’ll have another name you can call him. Franchise Quarterback.

SCORE: 7.99 Early 2nd Round Talent Score

_________________
-Proud 2011 Inductee to FF's Miami Dolphins RoH

[quote="Warpticon"]I think Mike Wallace made a mistake because *throws turd at wall*[/quote]
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
ProudDolphan47


Joined: 07 Dec 2007
Posts: 5632
Location: Lancaster, PA
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 4:20 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:
Honey Badger 2.0: Lamarcus Joyner


The NFL is a copy cat league. This shouldn't come as a surprise to anyone who has followed the game for the last 5 years, between the madness that was the Wildcat after the Miami Dolphins unleashed it on the New England Patriots and proceeded to run rampant in Foxboro and the current frequency of zone reads and mobile Quarterbacks. Well, the next copy cat is here and primed to make it's mark...it's looming on the horizon and will be here next summer. The next copy cat for the NFL goes by the name of Lamarcus Joyner, the nickel corner/safety from Florida State.

Joyner isn't very large in stature at 5'8 and 190 pounds. But that is exactly what is going to get him attention, because there is an undeniable parallel to be drawn to former Louisiana State Tiger and current Arizona Cardinal Tyrann Mathieu. Of course, there are variances to the comparison. Mathieu sat out for a year trying to overcome an addiction issue. Mathieu had character questions and disciplinary concerns and a good but not great 4.51 40 yard time. But yet despite all of these concerns about Mathieu the person, the 'Honey Badger' still got his name called on Day 2, a 3rd round selection by the Arizona Cardinals. All Mathieu has done since is log the 2nd most tackles on the team with 61 through 11 games and work his way officially into the starting line up at Safety on the Cardinals depth chart...in 2 and a half months.

So let's ask ourselves...if Mathieu had so many concerns, missed a year of football and STILL got drafted in round 3, how does that bode for Joyner?

Joyner, talent wise...I think he's the top TALENT Safety in the class. Yes, even better than Ha Sean Clinton Dix out of Alabama. Joyner is explosive, a powerful hitter, lightning fast as a blitz player off the edge, he plays in the box and has very fluid hips to drop out and turn and run with receivers. His 1st half vs. Clemson was as good of a half of football I've seen from a defensive player in college football since...well...Tyrann Mathieu. Both players are obsessed with the football...they find themselves around it all the time. Whether it's in pass coverage, run support or blitzing, it doesn't matter.

Now, allow me to put a disclaimer in right now. I ultimately do not see Joyner as the top Safety after final evaluations, his size will cost him around .40 points on his overall grade, which equates to approximately half a round. But the talent is top end. So I think you will find that NFL front offices will take a look at what the Cardinals have done with Mathieu and they will see a prospect in Joyner who is cleaner off the field, hasn't missed any time (let alone a full season) and a player who will likely test BETTER than Mathieu at the Combine, and I think you'll see an early 2nd round selection. It fits with the value that I will be grading Joyner at as well.

Joyner was assigned an 8.33 talent score (First Round) from me. He scores very well in foot speed and change of direction skills, instincts, ball skills and flexibility. My biggest gripe with Joyner's game is his man coverage skills, he doesn't recognize breaks quickly at times, his size puts him at a disadvantage and he gets some extra contact in down field. But he's going to inevitably be a Safety/Nickel corner. His other tools are aplenty. But once you factor in the other 40% of his grade, his score is going to drop on account of his size. Overall, after all is said and done I can envision Joyner being scored in the 7.8-7.9 range, which is an Early 2nd round grade. And after Mathieu has answered the call for Arizona despite a size deficiency, you can bet your bottom dollar someone is going to jump on him early...before anyone else gets the chance to copy cat.

_________________
-Proud 2011 Inductee to FF's Miami Dolphins RoH

[quote="Warpticon"]I think Mike Wallace made a mistake because *throws turd at wall*[/quote]
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
ProudDolphan47


Joined: 07 Dec 2007
Posts: 5632
Location: Lancaster, PA
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 4:21 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:
A Word of Caution: Vic Beasley


After Jadeveon Clowney, people are searching for the next pass rusher on their boards. I've seen players from Stephon Tuitt to Trent Murphy to Dee Ford all up in the number 2 slot...but I've also seen quite a bit of Clemson DE Vic Beasley. In what is ultimately a deep class but with limited potential at the top, it is understandable to see such a wide variance in the order prospects are listed...but I give a word of warning in regard to Vic Beasley: He is extremely one dimensional, do not fall for the box score scouting.

Let me follow that up with a disclaimer: What Beasley does, he is VERY good at. He plays with speed on the edge and attacks with agility. But if you stack a TE to widen his split, if you include a RB to chip, if you have an athletic left tackle, you can negate Beasley. He has a nice handful of agility pass rush moves and elite speed...

But I digress...my issues with Beasley go much further beyond what his pass rushing repertoire is. If I was an ACC offensive coordinator with Clemson coming up next week, I would plan to run the ball at Beasley all game. Beasley plays with very little in the way of leverage in the run game. He does not have the strength to press and disengage larger blockers. He does play with a good motor, but if you run at him you are taking his ability to give backside pursuit out of the game. Beasley is strictly a weak side player at this time and a bit of a project when you factor in he is also undersized. So regardless of the depth of the class, an undersized speed rush specialist can't simply be the #2 4-3 DE in the coming draft. So as everyone searches for that number 2 guy and they come across the name Vic Beasley, I encourage you...keep moving.

_________________
-Proud 2011 Inductee to FF's Miami Dolphins RoH

[quote="Warpticon"]I think Mike Wallace made a mistake because *throws turd at wall*[/quote]
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
ProudDolphan47


Joined: 07 Dec 2007
Posts: 5632
Location: Lancaster, PA
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 4:22 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:
Buy or Sell: Rutgers WR Brandon Coleman

Last night I watched a UCF offense sprint up and down the field. It was exciting. Nice throws from QB Blake Bortles, gashing runs by Storm Johnson and punishing runs by Isaiah Stanback. It was fun, very entertaining. And then there was the offense from the other side of the field, the Rutgers team headlined by 2012 star Wide Receiver Brandon Coleman (#17). Using the word "underwhelming" to describe the performance the Rutgers offense put in last night would be an understatement. But still, I came away no lower on Coleman than I was before the game (He was ranked 4th in my WR rankings two weeks ago).

If you are looking at the box score, you see Coleman last night had 1 catch for 20 yards and his production across the board is down through 10 games compared to last year. Brandon hasn't put up any more than 94 yards this year in a game (season opener) and his next highest total is 77 (last week). He has 5 games with 40 receiving yards or less. So how is it that I can walk away from a 1 catch game and still be comfortable having Brandon Coleman 4th in my WR rankings? I will try to put this nicely...Rutgers QB Gary Nova turned in the worst QB performance I've seen all season. (And that IS putting it nicely) On Rutgers' first possession, Coleman ran a corner route between the safety and the corner and didn't have anyone within 5 yards of him...Nova overthrew him. On Rutgers' second possession, Nova forced a 3rd down pass into what was essentially double coverage on Coleman...interception. Later in the 1st half on 3rd down, UCF showed blitz off the left hand side. I watched Coleman point it out and Nova stare it down before the snap. Sure enough, the LB and the S came, and Coleman ran a hot route slant pattern to bust the blitz. Nova rolled to his right and threw the ball incomplete elsewhere. Coleman's one reception came up the seam between the hashes, where Nova got 8 of his 11 completions to his TE. Hitting 9 of 11 completions between the hashes is not a recipe for success.

Yes, Coleman DID drop a pass in the 4th Quarter (over the middle, of course...where else?) that should have been an easy catch. But I saw him get a lot of flack for at least 3 other balls thrown severely behind him on out breaks and slants.

Coleman still showed all of the physical tools I saw on tape from 2012 that made him pop...the size, speed, fluidity. I'm fairly confident that Coleman will declare this year because I know I wouldn't want to play in that offense any more than I had to. And when he does...don't scout the box score. Look at the tools, see the athlete and recognize the full picture. Brandon Coleman is a big time athlete and is going to be a very, VERY good WR.

_________________
-Proud 2011 Inductee to FF's Miami Dolphins RoH

[quote="Warpticon"]I think Mike Wallace made a mistake because *throws turd at wall*[/quote]
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
ProudDolphan47


Joined: 07 Dec 2007
Posts: 5632
Location: Lancaster, PA
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 4:23 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:
NFL Draft Stock Report: 11/25/2013

I got a chance to watch and take notes on a total of 6 NCAA games over the course of the weekend:

Rutgers @ #17 Central Florida
Citadel @ #6 Clemson
#11 Michigan State @ Northwestern
#12 Texas A&M @ #22 Louisiana State
#4 Baylor @ #10 Oklahoma State
#5 Oregon @ Arizona

6 games, 12 teams and 38 prospects. Many of the players I kept a particular eye on didn't do much to change the initial opinion of them I had going into the weekend, but a number of players are trending upwards and downwards in my eyes. Of course, draft stock does not fluctuate...their talent level is what it is...but our perceptions of players are what evolves as we see more of the players we are scouting. So who did I think had efforts to help their grades in my eyes over the weekend?

RISERS

1. Oregon QB Marcus Mariota: I feel like the knee injury to Mariota may be a blessing in disguise in my evaluation of him as a prospect. Against Arizona, Mariota flashed the same athletic ability he had before the injury...but Mariota was more patient in the pocket than I remember seeing. You could see progressions taking place. He had great zip and ball placement as a pocket passer. I honestly thought Mariota's passing performance in the 1st half over the weekend was the best passing half of football I had watched Mariota deliver to date. If Marcus can continue to display the patience to remain a passer first and can continue to go quickly through progressions in the pocket, he will significantly increase my score for him.


2. Arizona RB Ka'Deem Carey: I knew Carey had light feet and I knew Carey had smooth acceleration skills, but I was very, VERY impressed with Ka'Deem's ability to simply pound Oregon's defense into submission. He ran well between the tackles, he did not shy away from contact, he showed great leg drive once engaged with defenders, falling forward on a lot of short yardage situations. The more I watch, the more firmly entrenched I am in my opinion that Carey is the best draft eligible back this year.


3. LSU WRs Odell Beckham Jr. and Jarvis Landry: QB Zach Mettenberger gets an honorable mention here, but I already have him as the 3rd rated QB on my board, so my opinion on him already reflected a high score. Beckham Jr. and Landry are two studs at the Wide Receiver slot. Both players play hard, run clean routes, work well in traffic and have good hands. Beckham Jr. is a bit more of a game breaker, his speed is top notch. However, as expected as a speed player, Beckham Jr. did have a hard time with physical press a couple of times. Landry was a guy who ran a very full route tree. He worked inside and he worked out and up. He worked both on the perimeter and the slot. For his size, the versatility is very valuable, as are his hands....which he uses to catch the ball cleanly in traffic.


4. UCF QB Blake Bortles: I go back and forth on Bortles quite a bit. You can see he has great command of the offense, he's a leader and the UCF offense goes as he does. I thought Bortles showed a lot more polish than he did last game I watched vs. Louisville. He threw well on the run, squaring his shoulders when rolling left. His grasp of the pocket and feel for the rush were on full display, he had several wow plays to avoid sacks. He had a number of good throws, but his arm talent doesn't wow me. But then again, neither does Teddy Bridgewater's...so Bortles still has the potential to build upon what was a very solid overall showing. Most importantly, Bortles played a complete game, not a tale of 2 halves.


5. LSU OL La'el Collins: Collins is a player I really struggled. There is a lot of chatter of him being better suited at Guard than Tackle...which ultimately I agree with. Collins had good athleticism on display, he got out onto the 2nd level quickly and produced a lot of movement blocking down in the run game. He DOES need to clean up his hand work on the 2nd level but Collins played very well and eased some of the concerns I had about a player who had so much talk about getting kicked inside at the next level. He performed well.

And then there are the players who I thought hurt themselves. These are players I had higher opinions of but their performance over the weekend is going to force me to re-evaluate my original opinions on these players.

FALLERS

1. Baylor QB Bryce Petty: I watched a lot of Bryce Petty at the end of October and really liked what I saw. His arm talent is undeniable...but the Oklahoma State game was the culmination of what has been realistically 3 weeks of poor performances. I graded Petty as a 1st round talent after his early tape...but it's time to go back to the drawing board. Mentally, Petty doesn't grasp defensive concepts very well. He's very frequently locked in on singular reads. Petty's footwork did not look good on Saturday either...and all of these issues go back to the Oklahoma game. Petty, a first year starter, will need to perform much better in the coming weeks to maintain such a high standing. Otherwise, it might be wise to come back to Waco for another season.


2. Michigan State LB Max Bullough: Bullough was a player I really liked when watching Michigan State smother the Wolverines a few weeks ago. However, Bullough's movement skills were poor on Saturday, which is concerning. If you're a still defender without the ability to flip your hips and change directions, it's going to effect your efficiency in the run game and as a tackler. Bullough looked very stiff vs. Northwestern, who was without their most dangerous athletes out of the backfield.


3. LSU DT Anthony Johnson: I really don't see an early 2nd day pick in Johnson like some others do. But Johnson was very ineffective against the interior line of Texas A&M. He moved onto the nose in a lot of pass rushing situations and didn't show the pass rushing skills to produce pressure. His first step was slow on Saturday. He did have good back side pursuit and hustle...but how many plays out to the sideline is a DT going to run down?


4. Baylor G Cyril Richardson: Oklahoma State OWNED the line of scrimmage Saturday night. Richardson is a guy who I still really like overall, but when he had powerful players across the line of scrimmage, he didn't get nearly the movement I was used to seeing. Does Richardson have the functional upper body strength to control NFL caliber DTs and 5 techs? I'm not as confident as I was 3 days ago.


5. Clemson RB Roderick McDowell: For playing against the Citadel, I really expected McDowell to run with more confidence. I kind of dismissed it against Florida State due to the dominance their defensive line can impose and their disruption skills, but I didn't see a lot of conviction against a much, much lower quality opponent either. He was brought down by a number of arm tackles and seemed to pick his way through the line very cautiously. That type of running isn't going to cut it at the next level. I want to see McDowell attack a crease.

_________________
-Proud 2011 Inductee to FF's Miami Dolphins RoH

[quote="Warpticon"]I think Mike Wallace made a mistake because *throws turd at wall*[/quote]
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
fishfan4life


Joined: 15 Mar 2012
Posts: 2115
Location: santa rosa california
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 5:39 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

I am a big Lamarcus Joyner fan but don't see us drafting him in round 2 because Ireland just drafted 2 CBS early last year and locked up R Jones so I'm trying not to get to excited about him but if Clemons doesn't resign maybe I can hope Ireland pulls his head out of his you know what.

The Johnny football report confirms what I said early I think he has Brett farve in him. Whatever team he gets on his teammates are going to love him and rally around him. He is the type of player the locker room will run through a brick wall for. He is a football player.

I have been cold on Brandon Coleman but here it seems he is really high on him. I could see a ton of corner fades and jump ball touchdowns from this guy in the Redzone. Scoring touchdowns are kinda important
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
ProudDolphan47


Joined: 07 Dec 2007
Posts: 5632
Location: Lancaster, PA
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 6:15 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

fishfan4life wrote:
I am a big Lamarcus Joyner fan but don't see us drafting him in round 2 because Ireland just drafted 2 CBS early last year and locked up R Jones so I'm trying not to get to excited about him but if Clemons doesn't resign maybe I can hope Ireland pulls his head out of his you know what.

The Johnny football report confirms what I said early I think he has Brett farve in him. Whatever team he gets on his teammates are going to love him and rally around him. He is the type of player the locker room will run through a brick wall for. He is a football player.

I have been cold on Brandon Coleman but here it seems he is really high on him. I could see a ton of corner fades and jump ball touchdowns from this guy in the Redzone. Scoring touchdowns are kinda important


For the record...I am the author of these and all posts I post in this thread...so if you have any questions about what it is that I'm seeing, please feel free. I'm posting everything to try to generate some conversation!
_________________
-Proud 2011 Inductee to FF's Miami Dolphins RoH

[quote="Warpticon"]I think Mike Wallace made a mistake because *throws turd at wall*[/quote]
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
fishfan4life


Joined: 15 Mar 2012
Posts: 2115
Location: santa rosa california
PostPosted: Mon Nov 25, 2013 8:20 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

ProudDolphan47 wrote:
fishfan4life wrote:
I am a big Lamarcus Joyner fan but don't see us drafting him in round 2 because Ireland just drafted 2 CBS early last year and locked up R Jones so I'm trying not to get to excited about him but if Clemons doesn't resign maybe I can hope Ireland pulls his head out of his you know what.

The Johnny football report confirms what I said early I think he has Brett farve in him. Whatever team he gets on his teammates are going to love him and rally around him. He is the type of player the locker room will run through a brick wall for. He is a football player.

I have been cold on Brandon Coleman but here it seems he is really high on him. I could see a ton of corner fades and jump ball touchdowns from this guy in the Redzone. Scoring touchdowns are kinda important


For the record...I am the author of these and all posts I post in this thread...so if you have any questions about what it is that I'm seeing, please feel free. I'm posting everything to try to generate some conversation!
good to know and excellent job. Sometime down the draft process I'm curious as to how you compare CJ Mosely to Alec ogletree from last year. I doubt we are in the market for a linebacker although we should be but I love 3 down linebackers who can do it all. although it was against our dolphins loved watching Kuechly sun great player and leader I think we are gonna regret passing on him
Back to top
View user's profile Send private message
Display posts from previous:   

This forum is locked: you cannot post, reply to, or edit topics.   This topic is locked: you cannot edit posts or make replies.    FootballsFuture.com Forum Index -> Miami Dolphins All times are GMT - 4 Hours
Goto page Previous  1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6
Page 6 of 6

 
Jump to:  
You cannot post new topics in this forum
You cannot reply to topics in this forum
You cannot edit your posts in this forum
You cannot delete your posts in this forum
You cannot vote in polls in this forum




Powered by phpBB © 2001, 2005 phpBB Group