Vision wrote: jamcutpost wrote:
R2000 wrote:Agree with JC. If the DC is any good, he will target the weakest link in the OL anyways.
The best OL goes on the side of the line the QB has less of a field of vision of to help him avoid pressure/ sacks.
Thats the left for RH QBs.
Because theyre feet plant facing ahead/ to the right ... and the torque for the throw comes from R to L/ Anti clockwise. Obviously if theyre throwing to the Left? Thats mitigated slightly, but over the middle and to the right (especially) its more of a problem.
So, unless Carr is a Lefty
, its still not something that makes much sense.
Any DC if theyre any good will attack the weakest player? Sure.
But giving him the weakest player and
on the QBs weakest side for seeing/ feeling pressure? Yeah, thats not a great plan.
shoot just move a te over
all x's block o's on the board
that means it should happen in real life no
You can put a compact in the way of a Mack (no pun) and yeah, it will slow it down. A tiny bit. Two? Yeah a bit more.
But the end result is predictable & the results far from optimal.
I know it sounds crazy, but there is a reason LTs get paid well vs blocking TEs and FBs and why OCs prefer not
to handicap themselves by giving the DC a numbers advantage by surrendering 2 vs 1, when 1 vs 1 can do it.
I remember a lot of ppl defending the contract and citing Browns last 4 games in NEP.
Can only hope this is some bizarre way to ease Brown in and it will change over OTAs - despite the fact hes been playign LT for at least a aseason & been in the league 5yrs.
More reps at the correct position (the one hes being paid for) would be a far more beneficial way of "easing him in" than flip flopping sides back-n-forth. His hands and feet need to get used to using one side mroe than the other, this wont help if the logn term plan is move him back across. Same for Miller if hes to be the eventual RT.
I might differ on the draft logic of a cpl picks - but i can udnerstand the logic, see a plan there.
Here? Nah, not really.
“There is an art to flying ... learning how to throw yourself at the ground and miss.”
- Douglas Adams