I didn't mean to sound pompous like we know more about football. I just mean that we're so invested in watching the team that we see how valuable Jay Cutler has been. A lot of other fans just go with the media narrative about him, or think his couple of terrible games (which most likely will happen on national TV) are the norms and not the exceptions.
It's probably how Tom feels when I try to talk about the Cardinals. He just knows his team better than I know them.
Speaking of the Rams...
I keep thinking "This is the game Bradford is finally going to go off.." and then...nothing... maybe 150 yards passing.. maybe a touchdown if they're lucky
I'm starting to suspect that he's just never gonna mature into a manageable NFL quarterback
Yes but to Bradford's defense is that he doesn't exactly have and real talent around him besides Jackson who is older now. Dealing with his own injuries and plenty of injuries of people around him is hard to really get any read on him. Bradford does have plenty of talent he just needs an o line. But that is something that all QB's need. That's why I don't consider Bradford a bust yet.
BRISTOL, CT—In an installment of the popular segment broadcast Thursday night, ESPN’s “Sport Science” attempted to investigate the natural phenomena surrounding Cowboys quarterback Tony Romo’s shittiness and provide conclusive explanations for why the Dallas veteran sucks so bad.
“We always want to highlight the athletes who perform on nearly superhuman levels,” “Sports Science” host John Brenkus said. “And really, nobody in sports presents a better case study of a player who spectacularly collapses under the pressure of a professional athletic stage than Tony Romo.”
The four-minute piece, which used high-tech motion sensors and accelerometers to measure the quarterback’s forced and ill-advised throws, revealed that Romo possesses the exceptional ability to fuck up in just 0.64 seconds. The segment also sought to explain the physics involved in Romo haphazardly chucking a perfect spiral directly into the hands of an opposing cornerback.
“We observed Romo missing 98 percent of our targets,” Brenkus said. “While studying the footage, we were able to determine that his capacity to make poor decisions in less than a second greatly influence why he’s so imprecise.”
“There’s not a quarterback in the NFL who can make a mistake as quickly as Romo,” Brenkus added.
The “Sports Science” broadcast confirmed that Romo’s numerous boneheaded meltdowns in clutch situations correspond to an abnormally terrible field of vision coupled with an unparalleled knack for sloppily throwing into double coverage.
In addition, the show used computer animations of Romo’s brain to simulate the precise slowness of neural firings required for the quarterback to stand in the pocket and take a sack instead of spotting an open receiver streaking down the sideline.
Physicist and local professor Dr. Charles Dunbar, who worked as a consultant on the “Sport Science” segment, confirmed that Romo has seemed to defy logic with his horrid play over the years. Analyzing tape of the Dallas quarterback throwing four interceptions to the Giants in week eight, Dunbar said he was intrigued by how the human body could be capable of such an utterly shitty performance.
“It was truly fascinating to scrutinize Romo’s pathetic struggles on the field,” Dunbar said. “We are finally starting to unravel the science behind the dumb shit tripping over his own feet and falling down well before the pass rushers arrive.”
“Those in the scientific community interested in studying piss poor quarterbacking truly couldn’t ask for a better subject,” Dunbar added.
We lead the league in sacks, by 10.
Since he's been drafted, Larry Fitzgerald has caught passes from 13 different Cardinals quarterbacks
yikes what a bad call.
Johnson vs. Johnson has been a great match-up.
Foster is such a smooth runner, it just seems like he cruises.
28-3 is not the half time score I expected at all
Rex Ryan's tears: more delicious than this evening's dinner.