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Messagepar hongwei28 » Lun 6 Mai 2019 03:43

The two highest-profile defensive coaches in the state of Wisconsin play prominent roles in a book about the turbulent 2011 season for the New York Jets."WhiteFanposts Fanshots Sections The APC PodcastPackers Film RoomFantasy Football AdviceCSTShareTweetShareShare“Collision Low Crossers” provides insight into DCs Mike Pettine and Jim LeonhardJim Matthews-USA TODAY SportsWay back in 2011 Aaron Rodgers Jersey , current Green Bay Packers’ defensive coordinator Mike Pettine was the defensive coordinator for the New York Jets under Rex Ryan. 2011 was a turbulent season for New York as, following up a near-Super Bowl run in 2010, things fell apart completely. That season is captured wonderfully by Nicholas Dawidoff in his 2013 book, “Collision Low Crossers,” in which Dawidoff was given unprecedented access to the Jets’ coaching staff and players for the entire 2011 season. For a fan of Wisconsin sports, the book turns out to be an extremely interesting read as two of the main characters of the story are Pettine and current Wisconsin Badgers’ defensive coordinator Jim Leonhard, then a safety for the Jets.Every member of the coaching staff is viewed as a workaholic, and no one more than Pettine, who is portrayed as a 23-hour-a-day film rat, but the contrast between Pettine and Ryan is stark. Ryan is presented as defensive savant, who only needs to study the tape once to see what others still can’t see after five or six rewatches. Pettine, on the other hand, is a paragon of detail-oriented preparation, someone who broke into the league as an underpaid technology-forward tape watcher for the Ravens (while secretly cashing out his 401K in order to hide a substantial pay cut from his then-wife), but who doesn’t see the game at the same level as Ryan. Ryan is Mozart, Pettine is Salieri. While they work well together if Ryan is leading the way, Ryan can’t help but criticize and interfere when Pettine is given more power.Ryan and Pettine spend much of the book bouncing ideas off of each other, often forgetting whose idea it was in the first place. However, it’s an uneasy relationship, with Ryan giving Pettine more and more responsibility, only to quickly grab it back when he disagrees with something he sees. Everyone in the locker room that year loved Ryan, but not so with Pettine. As a defensive coordinator’s defensive coordinator, he played the role of bad cop to Ryan’s jovial good cop while taking much of the blame (sometimes deservedly) when things went wrong. Pettine wasn’t exactly Ryan’s fall-guy, but it’s unsurprising that the gang split up after the season.Working for guys like Ryan can be difficult. They see and understand things at such a high level compared to almost everyone else, that it’s actually difficult to learn much of use from them. Bill Belichick, who is also discussed at length, is similar in that he primarily needs coaches to execute his vision, not necessarily to bring additional ideas to the table. It is, I believe, the chief reason so many of his assistants fail when they leave the Patriots. There is a lot to like about Pettine Clay Matthews Jersey , as his pro-technology, meticulous nature, and old-school work ethic likely make him an effective, process-oriented coach. That said, I suspect he excels at the tactics of coaching more than the strategy, and some of his defense’s numbers on early downs vs. late downs bears that out. The Packers, while well-prepared on 3rd and long, were eaten alive on first and second down.Likewise, the book makes clear that Ryan really isn’t a great fit as a head-coach. He is too willing to delegate on offense and completely unable to delegate on defense, leading to a lack of overall chemistry and a volatile relationship on both sides of the ball. I’m sure it’s commonplace on NFL teams for offensive and defensive players to have uneasy relationships, but in this instance, Ryan’s lack of offensive direction compounded the problem. I doubt there is a universe where a Mark Sanchez-led offense succeeds, but there probably is one where the the Jets’ offense doesn’t repeatedly beat itself, allowing the defense to secure more wins.Everything came to a head for these 2011 Jets in a late-season game against the Giants that saw Sanchez throw the ball 59 times despite being in a close game. With Pettine calling the defense, and Jim Leonhard missing his second game of the season, the Jets’ defense allowed an unusual number of big plays, including a 99-yard touchdown to Victor Cruz. It was the nail in the coffin for the pairing.It’s possible that Pettine will yet succeed, but the book made me long for Ryan as the superior defensive mind. If I were looking for someone to combat the new, innovative offensive minds in the game, it wouldn’t be Pettine, who needs to process a lot of information before cranking out alternative plans. Jim LeonhardPerhaps the biggest surprise of Collision Low Crossers is the juxtaposition of the all-world Darrelle Revis, perhaps the finest corner to ever play the game, with the supremely talented but deeply flawed Antonio Cromartie and the less-talented but hugely important safety Jim Leonhard. Leonhard is the current defensive coordinator for the University of Wisconsin, where he also starred as a ball-hawking safety. In the book, Leonhard is portrayed as a coach-on-the-field, responsible for making the calls for one of the NFL’s best defense while relying on his football intelligence to allow him to compete with faster, stronger players. When Leonhard is lost for the season to a knee injury for the second year in a row, the defense goes to pieces for the second year in a row, as no one behind Leonhard is capable of implementing the defensive calls as well or as quickly. In fact, when the coaching staff and front office are seeking his replacement Mike Daniels Jersey , they don’t focus on forty times or agility drills, but on Wonderlic scores (eventually settling on journeyman safety Gerald Alexander and his solid, if unspectacular 25). Leonhard also comes across as a superb locker room presence, able to laugh at himself in the way confident people can without actually sacrificing any charisma, while diffusing petty squabbles. Everyone on the team seems to respect Leonhard, and he comes across as one of the few people outside or Ryan who really seems to understand the Ryan defense at a deep level. It’s no surprise that Leonhard is a rising star as a college football coach, and if he isn’t a high-level head coach in the next several year, I’ll be shocked. I actually found myself preferring Leonhard to Pettine as a coaching candidate once I was finished reading. “Collision Low Crossers” is fundamentally a book about the Jets, but for any Packers or Badgers fan wondering about their team’s defensive coordinator, you won’t find a more in-depth profile. It’s a pretty breezy read, and it offers plenty of insight into the inner workings of a football team including a few fascinating one-off facts. For instance, the Jets did not value wide receivers in the draft because “they only touch the ball a handful of times per game,” which explains a lot about their offense. They also didn’t trust Penn State pro-day times because the PSU facility sloped noticeably downward, and running drills were all downhill as a result. It’s well worth your time, especially if you happen to be interested in the direction of the defenses for the two highest-profile football teams in the state of Wisconsin. This projection has the four new Packers eating up about $30 million of the team’s $35 million in cap space."WhiteFanposts Fanshots Sections The APC PodcastPackers Film RoomFantasy Football AdviceCDTShareTweetShareShareProjecting contract structures & cap hits for the Packers’ four free agent signingsBrad Mills-USA TODAY SportsThe Green Bay Packers so rarely sign big-name free agents that fans and followers of the team do not have to spend too much time worrying about contract structures. However, Tuesday morning is a massive exception to that rule, as the team reportedly landed four big names on the open market, each at contracts that hit an average value of $7 million or more.With the team holding on to approximately $35 million in salary cap space entering the day, these deals will eat up a huge chunk of money. However, despite the reported average annual value of the deals exceeding that $35 million — they actually come in at $46.75 million total — the use of signing bonuses to spread cap hits out to future years reduces how much impact they will have in 2019.Here’s my best guess at how these contracts will look, using the reported details of each and the Packers’ past tendencies as a guideline.Za’Darius SmithThe first big domino to fall was Smith, the former Ravens pass-rusher. Here’s what we know about the contract from his agency:With those numbers factored in, here’s my ballpark estimate on Smith’s contract. The Packers do tend to backload money into the final few years of a contract, typically keeping cap hits low in year one before a modest increase in year two and then a steady cap number over the final two years of the deal. This structure does just that (all numbers in millions):Za’Darius Smith contract projectionYearSBSB ProrationBase/BonusesCap HitCashYearSBSB ProrationBase/BonusesCap HitCashHere we have an estimate of $10 million as a cap hit for Smith in 2019. The Packers have about $35 million in cap space as of today, so this takes that number down to about $25 million.Adrian AmosPlayer number two was Amos, whose signing was reported just minutes after Smith’s. The former Bears safety gets a four-year deal, reportedly worth $37 million and with $21 million in cash coming in the first two years. We don’t have a hard number on his signing bonus yet, but let’s call that an even $10 million as an estimate. Here’s how I have this one projected:Adrian Amos contract projectionYearSBSB ProrationBase/BonusesCap HitCashYearSBSB ProrationBase/BonusesCap HitCashThis follows the same general formula as Za’Darius Smith’s deal above. The Packers could shift some money out of base salary and into signing bonus if they want to back-load the cap hit even further, but this seems reasonable for now. This deal then adds $7 million to the 2019 cap number, dropping the available amount of space to $18M.After initial publishing of this projection Jaire Alexander Jersey , NFL reporter Aaron Wilson tweeted the structure of Amos’ contract, which includes some Pro Bowl-related incentives. However, the general structure of the deal, per Wilson, is as follows, with a cap hit of just $5.4 million this year:Reported Amos contractYearSBSB ProrationBaseRoster BonusPer-game BonusCap HitCashYearSBSB ProrationBaseRoster BonusPer-game BonusCap HitCashPreston SmithGutekunst double-dipped on the edge later in the morning, adding former Washington pass-rusher Preston Smith to the new group of Packers defenders. This deal comes in with an average value of $13 million, with the following details:That could look something like this:Preston Smith contract projectionYearSBSB ProrationBase/BonusesCap HitCashYearSBSB ProrationBase/BonusesCap HitCashThat’s another $8 million against the cap in 2019 from Smith’s deal, pushing the Packers’ cap space down to $10 million. Aaron Wilson also has details of Smith’s deal, which backloads even more money into later years than Amos. Unless Smith becomes an elite player and lives up to his big cap hits in 2021 and 2022, the Packers can move on from him before either season without too much cap pain, and his cap hit is a minuscule $5.35 million this season:Reported Preston Smith contractYearSBSB ProrationBaseRoster BonusPer-game BonusCap HitCashYearSBSB ProrationBaseRoster BonusPer-game BonusCap HitCashBilly TurnerFinally, the Packers rounded out the morning by landing Turner, a versatile offensive lineman from Denver who projects as the team’s starting right guard. This deal seems awfully big for a guy with two years of starting experience around a 2016 season that saw him get waived twice. Still, the reports of the deal are $28 million over four years (with some additional money in incentives) and $11 million in cash coming in 2019. Here’s my best guess at what that looks like, leading to a $5M cap hit this season:Billy Turner contract projectionYearSBSB ProrationBase/BonusesCap HitCashYearSBSB ProrationBase/BonusesCap HitCashWith $10 million left over in space after the first three players, that leaves just $5 million in cap space after all of these deals are in place. Admittedly, this does not take into account the cap hits of players that these deals bump off the top 51 contracts on the team, so the overall amount of space will be a little bit greater — by about $2 million, leaving the team with around $7 million in projected remaining cap space.We also have Turner’s contract info from Wilson, which sees a low cap hit of $3.9 million in 2019 before jumping up into the 7s for the final three years. Here’s how Wilson’s reported numbers shake out:Reported Turner contractYearSBSB ProrationBaseRoster BonusPer-game BonusCap HitCashYearSBSB ProrationBaseRoster BonusPer-game BonusCap HitCashFinancial ImplicationsWith Nick Perry released, the Packers will seemingly add $3.3 million in cap space immediately, as his cut was not announced as a post-June 1st release.However, the team still needs to make a decision on restricted free agent Geronimo Allison. The low RFA tender is just over $2 million, but it is reasonable to think that the team would tender him at the second-round level, which is just over $3 million. Still, with Russ Ball working his magic, the Packers only added about $25 million to their salary cap in 2019 (depending on the exact details of Za’Darius Smith’s contract), leaving them with about $13 million to work with after the Perry cut is included.
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