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  1. #1
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    Player By Player OL Break Down

    This isn't my work, it's from another site. All credit goes to AlexGreen#20 *who I did get permission to post these elsewhere from*

    Anyway, they're pretty informative even for the less than casual fan. Brought up some good points all around.

    David Bakhtiari



    David Bakhtiari is a smart guy. Significantly more physically gifted rookies than he, struggled this year in easier situations. He is a walking reminder that football is a simpler game than many desire to make it. So long as you play hard, play smart, and play with good technique, youíll win more reps than you will lose.

    Bakhtiari doesnít lose off of the line. Heís consistently quick off the ball and into his kick step. He only had two false starts all year which is very solid for a rookie. The one physical trait that he possess that is above average for an NFL tackle is his hand usage. Heís got a strong punch, and he does a good job of controlling a defender if he can get locked up. He is completely reliant on those two traits because the rest of his game is pretty forgettable.

    He isnít a good athlete to scale. Heís got decent feet which is necessary for a lighter tackle, but heís not very strong and he lacks length. That can be a killer in combination. If he canít get his hands on a guy because theyíre so much longer than he is, he can be physically manhandled. Ziggy Ansah and Aldon Smith both killed him on it. Smith is a legitimately great player, but Ansah was pure athlete and Bakhtiari just couldnít hang with him even with a significant skill lean. Against most guys Bakhtiari will hold his own, but that body type will likely be a pain for him his entire career.

    The hope is that as he gets more time in the league, that his body will start to fill out and heíll develop more anchor strength. Reports coming out of OTAs say that Bakhtiari put on about ten pounds of muscle, and that will help him out some. If he reaches the point where he can sit down against the long power rushers, his career going forward looks significantly different. Iím just dubious as to whether or not he can reach that point, heís neither naturally strong nor naturally thick with a frame to bolt on more weight.

    As a run blocker, heís not very good. Heís severely lacking drive strength, which isnít uncommon in left tackles. He was just too easy for defenders to lockout and disengage from last year. Again, hopefully the added mass helps, but Iím not too optimistic about it. He does work well with Josh Sitton on their combo blocks, when he isnít exclusively responsible for generating movement and can use his hands and feet to flank a defender heís very solid. Heís dependable on the second level as well.

    Bakhtiari likely starts at left tackle in 2014. He wasnít a good left tackle in 2013 but for a rookie thrown to the wolves, he performed admirably. The strides he makes in year two will be interesting to observe. He allowed 6.5 sacks and 37 pressures in 2013. The sack number is adequate, but way too many pressures were allowed.

    ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

    Bryan Bulaga



    Bryan Bulaga is 25 years old. He wonít turn 26 until after the super bowl this year. Many forget that Bulaga is different from the Big 10 reputation and came out after only three seasons at Iowa. I think many people forget how young Bulaga really is when they talk about his future with the team. Iím not saying thereís a great well of untapped potential, but this is a good athlete with a good head on his shoulders. Itís frustrating that we havenít seen Bulaga play since November of 2012. In his last two full healthy seasons (with the exception of the Fail-Mary game) he was playing at a pro-bowl level. His presence in the place of Don Barclay, who did not play well in 2013, would have been a game changer.

    Bulaga isnít an elite athlete. His lateral agility is good but not great and his balance is disappointingly average. But thereís no edge rusher in the league Bulaga canít hang with if he plays with good technique. Rarely will it be a fundamental lack of ability that will lead to Bulaga getting beat. If Sherrod and Bulaga somehow end up on the same line, it may be the most athletic tackle pairing in the entire league outside of Philadelphia. Now athleticism doesnít directly translate to production, but it certainly doesnít hurt.

    Bulagaís biggest problem other than staying healthy is his tendency to lunge into blocks. Heís not a technician by any stretch of the imagination. Different players block in different ways, Bulaga is an attacker in pass protection, similar to how Jake Long plays the position. He doesnít want to allow a defender to build up speed, he wants to attack the edge rusher at the top of his arc and kill the rush at the spot. According to the textbooks, thatís incorrect, the appropriate play is to slide your feet and carry your man past the pocket, but Bulaga plays his game very well. His style just occasionally leaves him prone to being beat cleanly against a savvy rusher whose speed threatens him around the corner. I think some have forgotten that Bulaga allowed only 1 sack and 18 pressure through 12 games in 2011 when they talk about his future.

    As a run blocker, Bulaga has never developed into the player many thought he would be coming out of school. Heís not bad by any stretch of the imagination, but many expected him to dominate and that hasnít happened yet. His drive skills are good but not great, and while heís quick on his feet, he isnít quite as good at finishing blocks on the move as you would expect from someone with his ability. Heís a physical player and heíll fight to bury his man but he hasnít been a guy you can count on to consistently win the point of attack and thatís disappointing. Thereís reason for optimism in 2014. Bulaga is a better drive blocker than he is playing as a zone guy, and the emergence of Lacy has led to a more power oriented run game which should help Bulaga out.

    +++++++++++++++++++++++++

    Derek Sherrod



    In many ways Derek Sherrod is unique among the tackles left on the Packers roster. Physically he stands apart from the group. Even Bryan Bulaga, who is a damn good athlete in his own right, doesnít compare to Sherrodís prodigious physical gifts. There simply arenít more than a handful of people in the entire world who possess Sherrodís combination of size, balance, strength, and agility. He is physically capable of being a player that neither David Bakhtiari nor Don Barclay can ever be. Whether he will turn into that player or not is a question that has existed long before his leg was broken in Kansas City.

    He pissed off a lot of coaches at the senior bowl with his passive temperament, and thatís been a complaint about Sherrod since he showed up on teamís radar. You would expect a player with his build and strength to be a bull in the run game, but heís exactly the opposite. He comes off the ball soft, and rarely finishes a block. He doesnít move the line of scrimmage, tending to stalemate at the line. He overthinks, often hesitating to set his feet and lunge rather than simply bowling into a second level defender when the time calls for it. His ceiling as a pass blocker is unbelievably high, but barring a significant change in mindset, he just lacks the nasty to ever be a stand out run blocker. The hope would be that being in a locker room of professional tough guys would hammer home the message that physicality is a must, but some guys just donít have it in their nature to really go out and dominate in the ground game.

    At this point, nobody is counting on Sherrod. A significant part of Sherrodís future will be determined by how much of the prodigious ability was lost due to his injuries. The original break of the tibia and fibula carried with it a chance for some nerve damage that could potentially reduce the strength in his leg. Complications from the original surgery caused him pain in his knee and ankle when he finally did get back onto the field.
    Another surgery on his ankle was required, and this surgery seemed to fix him up. Anytime significant surgery is performed, however, there carries with it a likelihood of at least some loss of performance. Thatís just an unfortunate fact of professional athletics, even the most dedicated guy in physical therapy is likely to lose something. How much Sherrod lost will be telling and whether or not his issues make him more susceptible to another injury remains an uncomfortable question that needs to be asked.

    ++++++++++++++++++++

    Don Barclay

    [img]http://media.jrn.com/images/660*530/29761317-mjs_packers03_5_of_hoffman.jpg_packers03.jpg[/img]

    Don Barclay is the worst athlete of the tackles likely to make the roster. He is not a natural bender. When you watch him, you will notice this on just about every play, heís a straight legged blocker. The guy is about as flexible as your average fire hydrant. Heís a strong player though, probably the strongest Packer in a phone booth with the possible exception of Letroy Guion.

    A slow kickstep due to the below average athleticism kills him in pass protection. He tries hard, but he just doesnít have the feet to stay with the good speed rushers. Heís got a decent anchor and plays aggressively, but heís a lunger and not a very good one. When you watch him play, you can see why he went undrafted, the ceiling is just very low. Heís done a good job maxing out what he was given to work with, and thatís admirable, but heís not a guy you want starting.

    As a run blocker, Barclay has made significant strides since he was signed. He was always a thicker guy with a well-developed upper body, but he only really put the tools together last offseason. Heís got some legit drive skills, and he plays with a mean streak that you can only wish Sherrod develops. Heís got a decent forward first step that he uses to get a good jump on his zone runs, and heís an effective guy on the second level despite whiffing occasionally. He and Lang werenít as seamless on their combo blocks as Sitton and Bakhtiari, but thereís significantly more power there, and that was very evident as the year went on.

    With the skillset Barclay possess, heís a more natural guard than a tackle, though the versatility is what will keep him employed going into the future. In 2014 heís going to be the backup for both guard spots and likely right tackle. Barclay is a guy you cheer for and a very useful piece to have around long term. Every team needs that guy, and on top of that, the aggressiveness is needed in a positional group that isnít marked with the meanest set of players in the league.

    +++++++++++++++++++++

    John Fullington



    The Packers tend to keep a tackle on the practice squad, John Fullington is my bet to fill that spot. Fullington is an undrafted rookie out of Washington State. The Packers are obsessed with two things in their longshot offensive lineman, experience and versatility. Fulllington checks off both boxes. Fullington started 43 consecutive games for the cougars, playing at every spot except Center (5 at right guard, 22 at left guard, 9 at right tackle, and 7 at left tackle).

    He reminds me a lot of Don Barclay as a prospect. Heís not a knee bender at all, very straight legged blocker. He honestly doesnít really even display a polished kick step, more of a quick shuffle than a drive and plant. His feet are a bit lighter than Barclays were/are but his frame is significantly less developed. He could likely carry a bit more weight, because heís definitely the thinnest of the Packer lineman.

    Heís not a particularly aggressive player, and he needs to be. He needs to get after people and he needs to throw his hands hard on every play. When he does that, heís very effective, but he doesnít do it routinely. His feet are decent on the zone runs, but he doesnít really show any real drive skills, though he was only rarely asked to in school. He badly needs to develop a better anchor, though that will possibly come with a year to develop his body.

    Fullington is two years younger than Aaron Adams who was last yearís PS tackle. Fullington will also see some competition from Jeremy Vujnovich who is also a younger guy, but less developed as a player. Barring multiple starters going down, this spot should be inconsequential.
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  2. #2
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    JC Tretter



    Other than the eternal question mark of injuries, the biggest concern hovering over the Packers offensive line is the center position. Assuming all things stay the same throughout training camp, JC Tretter will be the fourth opening day starter for the Packers in four years. While the rest of the state of Wisconsin losses their mind about starting a rookie who hasnít taken any snaps in the NFL or at the center position, Iím excited.

    For the first time since Mike Flanagan, the Packers will have a Center with ideal physical measurables. I can appreciate what Scott Wells did for the Packers, but he was an undersized guy with no real drive skills to speak of. He was very good at the game that he played, but the game he played had a ceiling on it. I wouldíve killed for Wells to be back in green and gold the last two years, but not at the price the Rams are paying for him.

    JC Tretter is neither the corpse of Jeff Saturday, nor a relatively talentless try-hard like Evan Dietrich-Smith. Tretter is an elite physical specimen for a center. Pick your favorite center in todayís game and compare the athletic measurements at the combine to Tretterís. The only one that comes close is Ryan Kalil. For the first time in a long time, the Packers wonít be limited in what they can do in the run game by their Centerís lack of athletic ability. Wellsí inability to generate a push made running a power game difficult and EDSí lack of lateral agility made the zone runs tough to work with. Saturdayís complete absence of ability in his dilapidated state made both just about impossible to use effectively. That wonít be a problem with Tretter at the pivot spot.

    In pass protection, Tretter will need to show heís capable of handling shorter, stronger, interior rushers, but he has everything you look for in a Center prospect. Heís mobile, heís aware, and he does a good job anchoring down to provide a clean pocket. With two stud guards flanking him and Aaron Rodgers behind him, thereís a lot of talent and experience around him to help him out with his responsibilities.

    Mentally is where the concerns about Tretter are. In todayís NFL keeping a line organized is the centers most important job. Tretter has apparently worked his [inappropriate/removed] off this summer getting everything down, and he got practice reps with Rodgers at the end of last year, but when live rounds start flying, inevitably mistakes will be made. The key for Tretter in that regard will be to improve every week. Expecting him to run the ship like Wells did is unreasonable in his first year starting. On the other hand, the guy went to Cornell. Iím not saying that all football players at Ivy League schools are geniuses, but they donít let morons into Cornell either.

    Tretterís ceiling is absurdly high, and if weíre being realistic, the bar for Center play has not been set that high in recent years. Since Wells allowed .5 sacks and 8.5 pressures in 2011, EDS and Saturday combined to allow 11 sacks and 40 pressures over the past two seasons. Improving on those marks is a distinctly attainable goal for Tretter and something I think he is likely to accomplish.

    ++++++++++++

    Corey Linsley



    Corey Linsley is a guy that fits extremely well with this Packers team. Heís a guy thatís experienced at Center and should be capable of effectively filling in if Tretter somehow falls flat on his face. Typically the interior sub on an NFL team is a guy thatís capable of playing guard, but with Don Barclay in house, that isnít a needed trait, which is probably a good thing because Iím dubious if Linsley couldíve gotten the job done at guard on Sundays as a rookie.

    Physically, heís similar to Wells, and that isnít really a compliment. The 36 reps on the bench are nice, and he had some other impressive lifting marks, but none of them particularly reflect the player Linsley is. He isnít a bull on the field, though he gets the job done more often than one might expect for a guy his size. Heís quick, and efficient with good feet and good hands for a college player, but he just doesnít have the mass to sit down against the bull rush of more powerful players.

    Heís a fighter in pass protection, similar to Wells. He gets his hands inside well and fights to reset quickly if he doesnít. He showed good balance and awareness and the ability to cut low when needed. He has the occasional tendency to play straight legged which will need to be beaten out of him before heís exposed to Sunday football, because he flat out isnít big enough or strong enough to play with bad leverage.

    Long term, Iím not sure if heís ever going to be big enough to show well at Guard, and the lack of versatility is not good for his long term career, but I wouldnít be surprised in the slightest if he found himself starting somewhere in a few years. This is a very good football player, you just wish he were a little bit bigger for that 7th lineman role.
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    Josh Sitton

    [img]http://media.jrn.com/images/660*414/b99151144z.1_20131126234755_000_g973lphd.1-1.jpg[/img]

    Josh Sitton is an elite pass blocker. Heís a guy who grabs a hold of a defender, sinks his hips and the battle is over. His anchor is arguably the best in the league and once he has a hold of a defender, he rarely gives up anything. In the 35 games played the last two seasons, Sitton has only allowed 4 sacks and 24 pressures, thatís elite production.

    As a run defender, Sitton leaves a bit to be desired. Heís good but heís not fantastic, heís a guy who gives good effort, and he does well working with his hands, but there just arenít the drive skills there for Sitton to be a stud. Unless a guard can routinely win the point of attack, itís difficult for a lot of old school minds to declare him elite, and Sitton isnít a guy who routinely wins the point. He did well working with David Bakhtiari last season, far better than he ever did with Marhall Newhouse. Neither he nor Bakhtiari are guys who blow a defender off the ball, but both are good at flanking their defender and playing to the second level.

    On inside runs, the Packers did very well last year. They averaged 4.58 yards per carry, which was the second best rank in the entire league. With Evan Dietrich-Smith on his way out and JC Tretter on his way in, thereís going to be some transitional work needed, but thereís reason to be optimistic. Tretter is a significantly more gifted physical specimen than EDS was, and while EDS was a more aggressive blocker and a more developed Center, thereís reason to be optimistic that by the end of the year Tretter will be playing at a higher level. By all accounts, the relationship on and off the field between Tretter, Sitton, and Lang is excellent.

    +++++++++++++++++

    TJ Lang



    Itís always great to see a player significantly improve and TJ Lang did that in 2013. In 2012 he allowed 5.5 sacks and 21.5 pressures, in 2013 he had cut those numbers to 1 sack and 17.5 pressures. So long as he wasnít playing Center, he was a very strong player. His game is different than Sittonís. Lang is a guy who played almost exclusively through his initial hand punch in 2012, and his hand punch is outstanding, but in 2013 he came in as a more polished player. He displayed a significantly improved anchor and showed as a smarter player in his third year starting.

    Lang is a better run blocker than Sitton. Sittonís a more polished guy with better secondary traits, but Lang has far more ability to drive a defender off the ball. One would hope that Lang picks up more of Sittonís secondary traits, and at 26 itís possible, though Iím not sure how likely it is. When Lang was working with Barclay and they werenít worried about playing to the second level, they destroyed people. Against the Steelers in short yardage, the two of them repeatedly blew up a damn good player in Cameron Hayward.

    Thereís been a long standing feeling that Sitton is an absolute monster and Lang is just sort of a guy. That isnít true and is downright insulting to a damn fine player in Lang. He isnít quite as good as Sitton, but the idea that there is a massive gap separating the two isnít accurate in any way. An offensive line is a unit, and the same issues with Tretter will exist for Lang. Lang has worked with Bulaga in the past, and I greatly look forward to seeing Bulaga work with the new and improved Lang. This line has the potential to be fantastic.

    +++++++++++++++

    Jordan McCray



    My money is on Jordan McCray to make the practice squad as the interior sub. With Corey Linsley recently drafted, thereís less need for a guy who can play both Center and Guard, this frees up the Packers to take the best player without the need for the versatility to come into question. All three of the second class guards on the roster are better players than the forgettable Garth Gerhart. The best player among the three is Lane Taylor, but he is no longer eligible after being on the active roster for ten games in 2013 (as it was explained to me). That leaves a fight open between Andrew Tiller and Jordan McCray.

    Tiller was drafted in the sixth round of the 2012 draft by the Saints and spent the year on IR in a move intended to preserve roster space. He was cut the next year and ended up on San Diegoís practice squad. When injury problems forced the Chargers to release Tiller, the Packers released their own practice squad guard (Bryan Collins) to acquire him, so the Packers were intrigued by the skillset.

    McCray is a UDFA rookie that the Packers signed after the draft. The playersí skillsets are just about identical. Both are pure guards, both show very intriguing drive skills and neither offers anything more than that. This is a mold of player that is cheap and plentiful, but useful to have around. Neither are likely to be signed onto anybodyís active roster, so ultimately the younger guy gets the nod. At the moment, I think Tiller is likely a better player by a bit, but McCray is three years younger.

    McCray generates movement, but he doesnít really show much ability other than crashing into people. His technique tends to be sloppy and he spends a lot of time on the ground. That acknowledged, when UCF needed less than three yards on the ground, they ran behind Jordan McCray, and in the four games Iíve watched, they got those yards every time. Donít ask him to do too much else, but heíll win the point of attack.

    In pass protection, heís a tough watch. Heís got a decent anchor, though not as good as you would like for a man his size. He does a poor job sliding his feet which caused him issues at times, especially against Kelcy Quarles of South Carolina. Iím not sure how aware he is on the field, he didnít allow anymore blitzes to get home than your average prospect, but a number of stunts ended with defenders crashing into his shoulders with McCray looking in the completely opposite direction. Itís doubtful this spot means anything anyway.
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  4. #4
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    Good read, thanks for sharing.
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    This is great. Really impressive

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    His view on Bak is kind of how I think. I think he can be okay at LT, but that's going to be about it. But I do want to see him with more strength, who knows.
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    Good post... I agree with most of it. Bakh will always be average at best even in his prime IMO. I truly hope Sherrod gets the chance to beat him out at LT. Every single Packers fan should be hoping it happens. He basically pointed out what I've been saying about Sherrod. He is so damn physically gifted and brings size to this team that is desperately missing. The difference in size between Bakh and Sherrod is huge...

    The biggest Lang supporters on this site have probably been me and Norm but I wouldn't put Sitton and Lang as closely as that guy did. I see Lang as a top 10-15 Guard but I have Sitton as a top 3 guard. I also don't really think Lang is a better run blocker than Sitton. He has more potential as a run blocker but IMO isn't there yet. Sitton IMO is a top 10 run blocker and so far ahead of every other guard in the NFL as a pass blocker. IMO Sitton is the best in pass protection of any player at any position compared to their peers.

    I'm curious where he got his sack/pressure numbers from. It clearly wasn't PFF. Not even positive what other sites keep track of sacks/pressures. According to PFF Lang gave up 3 sacks and 24 pressures total while Sitton gave up 1 sack and 8 total pressures.


    Derek Sherrod #78 -
    Games played -
    Sacks/Hits/Hurries allowed -
    PFF grade Run Blocking/Pass blocking -
    Pass Blocking Efficiency -


    Mike Daniels #76- 2013 stats/2014 stats
    Games played - 17
    Sacks/Hits/Hurries -6.5/6/27
    Tackles/Stops - 23/23
    PFF Grade/Run defense/Pass Rush - 22.4/9.5/12
    Run Stop %/Pass Rushing Productivity- 8.6/9.3.
    PFF 3-4 DE position ranking overall grade/PRP - 6th/5th

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    I def like how Lang people gets after people in the run game. It seems like I notice it more than I do with Sitton.

    They're his own numbers I believe. He's got all sorts of different charts and madness like that from breaking down games.

    Journal Sentinel does it too BTW. If I had to guess, if it wasn't his own doing, that's what he used.
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    Both Bahk and Sherrod have their weaknesses. I just want the better player to man LT, i don't care who it is and i am not rooting for anyone in particular just cause of where they were drafted or the size difference. If Sherrod doesn't win it this year then i don't know if he ever will. Time will be running out on him soon. But if he wins it then great, if Bahk wins it then i am fine with that as well.
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    Quote Originally Posted by TheBigCheese12 View Post
    Both Bahk and Sherrod have their weaknesses. I just want the better player to man LT, i don't care who it is and i am not rooting for anyone in particular just cause of where they were drafted or the size difference. If Sherrod doesn't win it this year then i don't know if he ever will. Time will be running out on him soon. But if he wins it then great, if Bahk wins it then i am fine with that as well.
    Having Bakh starting at LT isn't the worst thing in the world. He could probably be a top 15 or so LT but I don't see anything higher than that over his career. Sherrod on the other hand has the potential for a lot more. Its nothing more than potential right now but still. That has nothing to do with where they were drafted though. Sherrod is simply just bigger, stronger, and more athletic.


    Derek Sherrod #78 -
    Games played -
    Sacks/Hits/Hurries allowed -
    PFF grade Run Blocking/Pass blocking -
    Pass Blocking Efficiency -


    Mike Daniels #76- 2013 stats/2014 stats
    Games played - 17
    Sacks/Hits/Hurries -6.5/6/27
    Tackles/Stops - 23/23
    PFF Grade/Run defense/Pass Rush - 22.4/9.5/12
    Run Stop %/Pass Rushing Productivity- 8.6/9.3.
    PFF 3-4 DE position ranking overall grade/PRP - 6th/5th

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    Well it's time for Sherrod to show how much superior he is and to show off all of those traits. If he can't then he can sit his *** on the bench and be a depth guy.
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    Quote Originally Posted by TheBigCheese12 View Post
    Well it's time for Sherrod to show how much superior he is and to show off all of those traits. If he can't then he can sit his *** on the bench and be a depth guy.
    lol.. This is truly his first real season to show it....

    First year he wasn't even playing tackle a majority of TC then halfway through that season when he was actually hitting his groove from what I remember hearing he had that horrible injury that kept him out basically two years..

    Not sure what you're talking about anymore. You act like you don't think Sherrod is even that much better as far as size as athleticism. We all know he is. Even the biggest Bakh fan in the world would agree with this. Unless you're that fan then I guess I'm wrong because you clearly don't.


    Derek Sherrod #78 -
    Games played -
    Sacks/Hits/Hurries allowed -
    PFF grade Run Blocking/Pass blocking -
    Pass Blocking Efficiency -


    Mike Daniels #76- 2013 stats/2014 stats
    Games played - 17
    Sacks/Hits/Hurries -6.5/6/27
    Tackles/Stops - 23/23
    PFF Grade/Run defense/Pass Rush - 22.4/9.5/12
    Run Stop %/Pass Rushing Productivity- 8.6/9.3.
    PFF 3-4 DE position ranking overall grade/PRP - 6th/5th

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    Remember that Sherrod's first year was the holdout year too. And they were morons who stuck him at guard like Kev was saying. He's really not had a chance so far...

    On that note, there isn't a damn thing wrong with "his *** on the bench" as a swing tackle either.
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    Quote Originally Posted by Kevolu View Post
    lol.. This is truly his first real season to show it....

    First year he wasn't even playing tackle a majority of TC then halfway through that season when he was actually hitting his groove from what I remember hearing he had that horrible injury that kept him out basically two years..

    Not sure what you're talking about anymore. You act like you don't think Sherrod is even that much better as far as size as athleticism. We all know he is. Even the biggest Bakh fan in the world would agree with this. Unless you're that fan then I guess I'm wrong because you clearly don't.
    OMG dude wtf are you talking about? I never said i don't think Sherrod is much better as far as size and athleticism. I know he is, all i am saying is that its time for him to show it, that's all. You get all caught up in measurable's that it blinds you. You act like just cause Bahk isn't as big or athletic that he can't be better than Sherrod. You act like Sherrod should just be given the starting duties cause he is all around better.

    Idk what to tell you man. You always disagree with everything i say. I guess i am the biggest moron on this site. You are the all knowing and are always right, i bow down to your greatness of knowledge.
    My 2014 Adopted Packer: Blow Job Raji




  15. #15
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    Quote Originally Posted by Norm View Post
    Remember that Sherrod's first year was the holdout year too. And they were morons who stuck him at guard like Kev was saying. He's really not had a chance so far...

    On that note, there isn't a damn thing wrong with "his *** on the bench" as a swing tackle either.
    I understand he hasn't had much of a chance. I remember him playing LT but dude couldn't keep his *** down so they moved him inside. Then he had his injury. I know he has potential and size, i just don't know what's wrong with me saying its time for him to show it and that i just want that best player to man LT regardless of who it is.

    And i agree with your note.
    My 2014 Adopted Packer: Blow Job Raji




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