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Penalty recap: Los Angeles Chargers vs
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MessaggioInviato: Gio Ott 25, 2018 3:46 am    Oggetto:  Penalty recap: Los Angeles Chargers vs
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Buffalo Bills If you watched the Buffalo Bills host the Los Angeles Chargers you likely felt that the game was bogged down by tons of penalties. Surprisingly
, both teams performed quite well in the yellow flag department. An inexperienced crew likely helped slow things down, but... Well letís get to the charts. Standard and Advanced MetricsPenalty CountsThe league average dipped about 0.7 flags per team in Week two which is actually pretty wild. Even with that major dip overall, both the Bills and Chargers outperformed the average in number of flags assessed (left bars). True count (right bars) includes declined and offset. Buffaloís one declined flag still keeps them under the NFL average. The Chargers stay at six with no declined or offset. Based on count alone, both teams actually had a good day. The whole point of this series is based on the idea that penalties arenít all alike though, so letís turn to yardage measures to see if maybe it was worse than the counts suggested. YardsFor assessed yards, both teams are comfortably below league average. Buffalo was called for half the yards the average team NFL team has been so far this season. The suggestion is some pretty minor penalties. Much the same could be said of the Chargers. True yards includes those negated due to penalty. Between both teams only ONE penalty the entire game negated positive yards. Sadly it was on the Billsí side of the ledger. An 18-yard LeSean McCoy run was called back as a result of holding from Jordan Mills. Again, the data suggests this was a very tame contest when it came to flags. Penalty HarmLos Angeles ChargersGoing to my signature stat of penalty harm, the trend only continues. Three of the six penalties (delay of game, false start and neutral zone infraction) were ďboo-boos.Ē All three were yardage only and the standard five. In total, the Chargers only had 7.5 Harm. Anything under ten should be considered a good day for flags. Uchenna Nwosuís unnecessary roughness likely should have been considered egregious enough for an ejection, but as far as harm it was yardage only thanks to occurring during a punt return. Melvin Ingramís horse collar tackle on Josh Allen was assessed for zero yards and impacted zero yards as Buffalo had the ball at the Chargersí one yard line. The Bills did get one free down though, which explains the 1.0 Harm rating. The most severe penalty of the game came from Desmond Kingsí unsportsmanlike conduct call. In addition to the 15 yards, the Bills received two free downs (from third down to first). At 3.5 Harm, itís our featured penalty of the week for the Billsí opponent. There was no way I was going to immortalize the shot Taiwan Jones took, so letís discuss this one instead. From a yardage standpoint this was assessed the same as the hit on Jones. This play however also added the aforementioned free downs. By any measure, this insidious action on the part of Desmond King was punished more harshly than the roughness call that left Jones bruised and bleeding. Buffalo BillsThis...needs explaining. The 18-yard run wiped out by Mills was the only significant penalty called on the Bills all game. By negating a first down and 18 yards, it landed at 3.8 Harm. The Bills total Harm came out to be 5.9 which is very good. Essentially, penalties were a nearly insignificant part of their game. Letís discuss. Logan Thomasí holding call was the assessed yards only. It occurred on special teams and couldnít negate yards or down easily. Jerry Hughesí offside call was the assessed yardage only. The same applies to Dion Dawkins and the false start. Dawkinsí holding call was declined when the Chargers decided an incomplete pass on 3rd and 9 was a better outcome for them. Jordan Millsí false start came when the Bills were backed up on their own three-yard line. Assessed officially as one yard, it didnít drastically alter the already $#&**# field position very much. Similarly, having too many men on the field when the Chargers were at the Buffalo one-yard line didnít really help Los Angeles out all that much. So to some extent, the Bills didnít have bad results from penalties because they had already put themselves in such a bad position. Thatís sure to make you feel better. This is the result of a defensive end living on the razorís edge. Is Hughes offside? Yeah, but by about 0.1 seconds. Itís really hard to find too much at fault with this penalty as timing the snap up is a high reward venture when done well. And Hughes does it well more often than not.Buffalo Bills quarterback Nathan Peterman and throwing velocity on sideline passes As the Buffalo Bills begin regular season preparations for their week one opponent, Nathan Peterman will be the quarterback under center against the Baltimore Ravens. While itís undeniable that Peterman consistently produced during the preseason, many fans are still filled with trepidation. One oft-cited concern is the dreaded sideline pass.To demonstrate why this pass is so troublesome for Peterman
, we turn to math and science, because thatís kind of my deal. But first, letís find a sample play. Nathan Peterman throws this short pass to Logan Thomas,and Mike Jordan nearly has a pick-six. Yikes! This pass wasnít even likely to have earned the Bills a first down even though it was a second-and-six scenario. The term ďshort passĒ doesnít lend itself to visions of high difficulty. Letís lay some groundwork on what makes this pass so tough. We have a few things to juggle here. First and foremost, as most readers surely guessed, the idea of a ďshort passĒ is actually somewhat misleading when we talk sideline throws. The first problem is that weíre used to seeing stats based on the amount of yards gained. In this case, assuming no yards after the catch by Logan Thomas, itís a mere four-yard throw. Based on where Petermanís hand is when he releases the ball, weíre already looking at ten air yards. Thatís more than double what youíd see on the stat sheet. If youíve heard of Pythagoras and his work with triangles, you likely already know the next step. If a picture is worth a thousand words, the GIF above just saved me more than 80,000 of them. Everything should be front and center, giving us our approximate real distance of 60 feet, or 20 yards. It turns out that the air distance is actually five times greater than the yards gained. The camera angles the NFL uses makes it very difficult to grasp just how wide the field is (160 feet, or about 53 yards). Sideline throws ramp up the distance needed to deliver the ball much higher than the broadcast footage suggests. Thereís one more thing that makes these throws so dangerous. The first thing to note with this illustration is the seemingly illogical distance comparison. This is how much the camera angle skews what weíre seeing. If thrown straight forward weíd be calling this a decent heave downfield. The angles also reveal another layer of the difficulty with a sideline throw. Pay very close attention to the cornerback. With the pass thatís thrown, the defender has easy access to read the quarterback the entire time. Mike Jordan is also in position to start driving forward quickly, as heís breaking out of a backpedal rather than a sprint. Jordan is in prime position to cut around Thomas as well, due to the angle of attack. Now visualize a pass over the middle. The defensive back is likely shadowing the receiver and attempting to stay with him stride-for-stride. This creates a higher level of difficulty in reading the quarterback. Itís also much harder to change direction when sprinting than while backpedaling. The receiver should be more directly between the quarterback and defensive back, making it harder to jump the route. EDIT: One of the more frequently cited concerns with Nathan Peterman is a weaker arm, resulting in relatively low pass velocity. Sideline throws combine the worst of all worlds for a quarterback. Despite the often short gains, the travel distance is more like a mid-tier throw than a check down. Making matters worse, the positioning for defensive backs is rarely more advantageous. Many passes can be conceptualized as a race between the ball and the defensive back (with the receiver as the finish line). Sideline throws then give the defender a head start, making throwing velocity all the more important.
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MessaggioInviato: Gio Ott 25, 2018 3:46 am    Oggetto: Adv

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