This is part of a weekly series where I draw the line and revisit the game with a focus on the big men on offense for the Syracuse Orange All of my game graphics can be found here
Whenever I participate in one of these graphics sessions I don’t know what to expect I have some ideas watching the game live, but there is another level that you see on a rewatch if you don’t have to pay attention to the outcome of the game as well In this case my general thought before was that the line was playing decently, could have done a better job in the pass and looked good in the run, but exploded several times
What I found was a team that managed to get past blocking the front three players relatively effectively, especially at the edges, which was a surprise The other surprise was that a large part of the running game was as much the result of Sean Tucker or Cooper Lutz who were in charge of finding or making a seam and running with it as it blocked The first touchdown was a prime example The right side of the line was engaged in adequate blocking of the man, no real thrust or huge hole, but Tucker was able to find a seam and caused two men to miss so expert with subtle cuts in the wrong direction There were a number of notes where Airon Servais, Carlos Vettorello or Matthew Bergeron were sent back into the hole, forcing a running back to chop These worked as catalysts for a seam or the game being bounced / inflated. p>
The Orange attacked the game with a balanced plan this week, creating 29 assists with the first team and 27 assists Due to the nature of the game and the tendency to go from a close game where you stick to your game plan to ‘this one got away from us’ in two rounds, there was no real time. where the offensive went extremely heavy
Against the weird, lopsided forehead that Brett Venables trots for Clemson, the Orange actually suited up well. Although Clemson also leads a 3-man front, he’s really his own animal They can dial in the tackle of the nose like a five-a-side technique, no one across the line up to a seven on the other side and somehow still pressure the guard and the center with twists or stunts The variable front can be a terror for linemen to figure out how to block and to the credit of the unit and Mike Cavanaugh they did a great job Allowing only two sacks that day, the second lowest compared to the Georgia Tech game, they also allowed only 13 runs and the unit looked very good against a confusing and very talented Clemson front.
Against the run it didn’t translate as well as mentioned Especially on the edges Bergeron and Servais had their hands full with KJ Henry and Myles Murphy, who although not the best edge rushers absolute that the Oranges have seen, are very good and extremely tough against the race Add Bryan Bresee to the tackle point and Vettorello had his hands full too There were points where he was brought back to the ball in Rex Culpepper, almost collapsing the pocket there were other points, where he cleverly used the run de Bresee against him and led him to the outside of a lane, a nice maneuver from a red shirt second year veteran
Most of the passing issues are due to the throwing game itself, not online play Rex has had enough time there to try and keep up with his progresses Although protection may not have given him given days and days he should have been able to verify his first options It was probably the best pass blocking performance we’ve seen outside of the Orange this season.The running game was not of the same caliber, but was adequate against a team that should have surpassed the Orange Man for the ‘man Next week we’ll see if Vettorello and Servais can contain Carlos Basham Stay tuned
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