Stanford washington football | | StanfordFootball (2023)

A subreddit dedicated to discussing Stanford Football.

For the discussion of all things related to Washington Huksies football.

2011.06.16 03:48 trippin-balls /r/Huskies - Your home for the Purple and Gold on Reddit

University of Washington Huskies (Seattle, WA). For fans of UW football, basketball, and other sports. Go Dawgs!

2023.05.04 06:50 DateEnvironmental783 My projected 2023 regular season records for each Power Five team

Boston College (4-8)
Clemson (11-1)
Duke (7-5)
Florida State (9-3)
Georgia Tech (4-8)
Louisville (9-3)
Miami-FL (6-6)
N.C. State (8-4)
*Notre Dame (9-3)
North Carolina (7-5)
Pittsburgh (8-4)
Syracuse (5-7)
Virginia (2-10)
Virginia Tech (3-9)
Wake Forest (7-5)
BIG 12
Baylor (7-5)
BYU (8-4)
Cincinnati (7-5)
Houston (5-7)
Iowa State (6-6)
Kansas (4-8)
Kansas State (9-3)
Oklahoma (8-4)
Oklahoma State (9-3)
TCU (10-2)
Texas (11-1)
Texas Tech (7-5)
UCF (6-6)
West Virginia (3-9)
Illinois (8-4)
Indiana (2-10)
Iowa (9-3)
Maryland (7-5)
Michigan (11-1)
Michigan State (6-6)
Minnesota (5-7)
Nebraska (5-7)
Northwestern (2-10)
Ohio State (11-1)
Penn State (10-2)
Purdue (7-5)
Rutgers (3-9)
Wisconsin (7-5)
Arizona (6-6)
Arizona State (4-8)
California (4-8)
Colorado (2-10)
Oregon (10-2)
Oregon State (8-4)
Southern Cal (11-1)
Stanford (3-9)
UCLA (8-4)
Utah (9-3)
Washington (9-3)
Washington State (5-7)
Alabama (12-0)
Arkansas (7-5)
Auburn (4-8)
Florida (5-7)
Georgia (12-0)
Kentucky (5-7)
LSU (9-3)
Mississippi State (7-5)
Missouri (7-5)
Ole Miss (8-4)
South Carolina (8-4)
Tennessee (9-3)
Texas A&M (6-6)
Vanderbilt (6-6)

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2023.05.04 05:05 OneNebula7331 Chance me: black/African, first gen Muslim junior. Kinda average

Alright so I never really had a dream to get into Ivy leagues nor did I ever push myself to. Not expecting to get into Harvard but I saw this subreddit and became curious so let’s try this
Planning on majoring in STEM, not sure yet. Maybe business?
Low income: single parent household less than $40k First gen: neither of my parents got a bachelors degree Demographics: I’m black, African, female, Muslim, first gen, child of immigrants/refugees, and idk what else counts
ACT/SAT: my school doesn’t offer SATs so im planning on retaking the ACT. Didn’t study at all and winged it. Got a 26. (Retaking it for sure don’t worry lol)
Gpa: 3.8. Expecting it to raise to a 3.9 if I continue my streak of straight As
AP: oh my god I saw some of the posts here and you guys are SO impressive! Taking like 30 APs and having a shit ton of awards. So cool I took AP human geography, AP us history, AP psychology, and AP environmental science. Got a 5 on my last AP and I’m waiting for the rest of the scores this summer. Took AP art studio for a semester but dropped out because I hated it.
Honors: all of my classes including math and science classes are honors.
Class rank: 25/228
I don’t have any awards because I’m boring asl. Also, I really wish I could go back in time to freshman year and tell myself to care about my grades. I didn’t sign up for any hard classes nor did I even bother to sign up for anything. I just took what they gave me because I didn’t know that we could choose classes. Middle school did not teach me anything.
Extracurriculars: My school doesn’t offer that much. We don’t even have any honor societies. We don’t even have a student council LOL. I joined everything that I could including debate. I don’t do sports because it conflicts with work and family responsibilities. Speaking of work, I heard colleges look at that?
I do voluntee community service with tutoring and Sunday school. Planning on putting in a lot of extracurriculars this summer with educational programs as well as work
Schools I think I have a chance at UW Madison , UofMN , University of Washington??..?? Idk I thought I had a chance but some people say they’re impossible lately. Kind of my dream school but so expensive out of state UMich Schools I’ll randomly apply to: All the IVY leagues just for giggles UC chicago… but their essays intimidate me Stanford (ha.ha.ha) The California schools (ucla, Berkeley, etc) Penn state Throw NYU in there for a chance
I need a heck of an essay, Ik ik. Planning on it!
I actually don’t know too much about universities since I’m the oldest child and my parents dont care about uni (as long as I get into one they don’t care) so I never really bothered looking up schools. It never hurts to shoot your shot :)
Oh and you guys can recommend schools you think I might be a fit for if you want!

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2023.05.04 04:24 Rbmui13 As Everett High Alumni I've always felt I had earned the right to poke fun at the mascot..... A Seagull. Well after reading this historical article about the 1921 Football Team, Coach Bagshaw and how the Seagull Mascot was adopted, I may have to open mouth and insert foot.

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2023.05.04 03:54 Historical_Produce25 WTS/WTT H&B Tour Hoodie In the Size Small (Mostly Trading for an XL!)

(Video) Stanford vs #18 Washington Football Game Highlights 9 24 2022

2023.05.04 01:47 staticrush Football Outsiders' 2023 Draft Report Card Washington Ranks 31/32

2023.05.03 21:56 ijustneedsomeadvise Chance me for STEM Major: Ivies and top public schools

Current School: Attend a competitive (public) art school where I major in classical piano. (Current Junior) + Application process includes auditions/LORS/interviews. + In piano, about 5 admitted out of 50-60 applicants yearly + White. + Female. + Live in mountain state.
Intended Major: Still undecided, want to go down Pre-Med path and major in one of the following; + Bio. + Math. + Bio-Engineering.
School: Grades: 3.94 UW and 4.9 W
SAT: 1480 (700 Eng, 780 Math) This was my first time taking it, and I will probably study and retake in the fall
Course load: My school only offers a couple of AP’s and none of those are in STEM which is my field of interest so I haven’t taken them… Will this lower my chances? On the other hand I have gone out of my way to take a couple AP’s on my own outside of school and scored 5’s so far. I’ll list my most important courses for intended major below

 Freshman Year: - Took Integrated Math 2 summer before (online). - Integrated Math 3 honors. - AP Psychology (online). Sophomore Year: - Chem Honors. - Pre-Calc Honors. - AP Bio (online). Summer after: - Biotechnology (At Stanford Uni). Junior Year: - AP Calc BC (online). - Anatomy and Physiology Honors. - Physics Honors. Senior (planning to take these, all of which are at local community college): - Linear Algebra. - Multivariable Calc. 

(Planning to pursue all of these through 12th):

 Professional Math Tutor (Paid job, 9th-11th). + 8 hours per week. Founder and President of MU ALPHA THETA (club, 11th). + 3 hours per week, plus occasional Competitions. + My school has practically no STEM clubs so it was a big deal when the club finally got up and running. + Nationally recognized charter chapter. + Very small school, hard to get members. Hebrew Tuto Teacher Helper (Paid job, 11th). + 4 hours per week. Private Tutor (Paid job, 10th-11th). + 3 hours per week. + Tutor math and science to high school students. Piano (10+ years playing). + spend 15+ hours a week practicing. + Have been in competitions, concerts, orchestra concertos, played for nursing homes, etc. Stanford Summer Session (summer activity 10th) + Gained 8 college credits. National Honors Society (11th). Summer Research Internship (11th). + Doing this summer. + 35+ hours per week for 7 weeks. + Completely free to attend, working under PhDs at the top of their field. + At T5 Med school. + Competitive but also relatively unknown. 

Possible New Extracurriculars for Senior Year: Lab Research. + After the summer program I am planning to continue my research at home town uni under a professor. ( If you have any recommendations for other ECs please let me know!).
Awards: Don’t really have many. Just some state level math comp awards and piano awards.
Essays/LORs: Really unique Essay topic, well written 9/10. Math teacheclub leader 8.5/10, Research Mentor 10/10.
Possible Schools: Yale, Columbia, Harvard, UPenn, Brown, Pomona, Northwestern (alum), Stanford, Swarthmore, Williams, Barnard, Wellesley, Smith, Scripps, UC - San Diego, Mount Holyoke, Santa Clara, Uni of Washington, USC, UC - Santa Barbara, UC - Berkeley + in state safety. + I know this is a huge list, I am working on narrowing it down.

  • If you have any recommendations for schools, or any you think I should take off let me know!!

cue the *Ride of the Valkyries
🎶You're gonna get your head kicked in (clap clap clap clap clap) You're gonna get your head kicked in (clap clap clap clap clap) You're gonna get your head kicked in (clap clap clap clap clap) You're gonna get your head kicked in (clap clap clap clap clap)🎶
Tonight our mighty Valkyries fly off to Seattle to take on the OL Reign at Lumen Field in their second Challenge Cup match. The team looked fairly mediocre in the first match, but that was Ertz ago. We are evidently a much different team now, that is building momentum, tonight will be another test to see how far we have come in just a...fortnight...BLOODY HELL! Your Old Pal Shlomo descends the Mountain top of HYPE with todays word from our YASSS QUEEN!
🎶We know we were built for this, we don't quit Nobody can handle it, no one gonna take that risk Yeah, we was born for greatness, greatness, greatness Yeah, we was born for greatness, greatness, greatness🎶
It is a continuation of Continental Nights, sure the game won't be at Fortaleza Banque, but these nights are still special, because if you aren't hosting and being impossible to live with, you may be traveling, taking in the sights of some of our great American cities, from San Diego to Washington, and maybe even San Francisco (Shlomo left his heart there, FYI) in the near future. Let this be the beginning of a new way in our American football/soccer culture with the new Challenge cup format being more regional and the promise of a big pay off.
🎶You can try to take us down, we'll knock you out Turn around and it's lights out, nothing's gonna stop us now, We've got no doubt Yeah, we was born for greatness, greatness, greatness Yeah, we was born for greatness, greatness, greatness🎶
The deets for tonight, like I said previously, this a challenge cup game, and it will be on the road at Lumen field scheduled for 1900. The game will be televised on Paramount+ in the US, and on for international followers, also broadcast on iHeart radio if you are still on the mobile...cheeky. The watch party will be at La...Chuperia...(YASSS QUEEN have mercy, Shlomo cant believe he just had to type that out), it is located near the Banque, go socialize and order a Michelada there, heard they are good there, for the people who like that kind of thing, thats the kind of thing they like.
I hope you have all been properly hyped!
Transcribed by Your Old Pal Shlomo, Metatron to her Majesty the...YASSS QUEEN!

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2023.05.03 18:29 hallach_halil Recapping the entire 2023 NFL Draft - Biggest winners, losers, steals and reaches

The 2023 NFL Draft is in the books and it’s time to break down everything that happened over the weekend! Obviously everybody got better by adding young talent, but some teams used their draft capital better than others – whether that’s just the players they picked or their overall strategy – and there are selections I was a bigger fan of than others.
So in this article, I will lay out my five biggest winners and losers, as well as my ten biggest steals and reaches respectively. Plus, I added a few more contenders for each category at the end. As far as winners/losers go, this can be a specific team that did really well in terms of how they used their assets, individual prospects, position groups or NFL veterans, due to how they will be affected. The steals/reaches portion is pretty self-explanatory, as I will judge the names selected based on my personal rankings in correlation consensus boards and looking at who was still available or how these picks fit into the overall picture of the draft.
One name I considered as a winner here was Ravens quarterback Lamar Jackson, since he signed the contract that in terms of average annual value is the largest in NFL history, before his team got him a new stud receiver in the first round. However, I didn’t want the first half of this equation to factor in too much here, even though in terms of Thursday, nobody had a better 24 hours than him personally.
Let’s break it all down now:

(Video) Stanford vs #18 Washington | 2022 College Football Highlights

Howie Roseman & the Bulldogs graduate program

Early on day three, I tweeted out that this has to be a bit at this point, because of the absurd amount of Georgia players joining the Eagles recently. Last year, they traded up a couple of spots for big defensive tackle Jordan Davis in the first round and then were able to take advantage of some medical concerns around Nakobe Dean, who I thought purely based on tape was worthy of a day one selection. Now this time around, they actually spent both of their first-rounders on two more members from that historic 2021 Bulldog defense.
Jalen Carter was my number one overall prospect purely based on tape and swapped spots with the Bears at number nine in exchange for a ’24 fourth-rounder. And while I personally had Nolan Smith as my number six edge rusher right in that range he was selected at, I don’t think anybody thought he’d be available at 30th overall. They came back on day three and picked cornerback Kelee Ringo at 105th overall, who was mocked in the first round a couple of months ago still and I had as my CB6. And because they didn’t feel like any Georgia guys they liked were still on the board, they called the Lions, who just shocked everybody by taking a running back 12th overall, and traded a ’25 fourth-rounder for a still very talented (when healthy) player in D’Andre Swift.
While it’s certainly not always the soundest strategy to pick the guys from the best programs in the country, those were all among the best names available at the points Philly was on the clock for and we can all appreciate them not overthinking things and potentially reaching on some smaller names that they feel in love with on tape. That’s obviously also great for the Georgia program, to have this pipeline to the NFL, where more kids coming out of high school want to commit to Kirby Smart, because they know he can’t get them to the pros ultimately. I also really liked the Eagles’ four other selections, in Alabama tackle Tyler Steen (65th overall) as somebody whose only weakness at this point is the way he can absorb power effectively, Illinois’ Sydney Brown (66th) was my number two safety and somebody I believe has the potential to be a Brian Dawkins-like player if he becomes a more reliable tackler, Tanner McKee (188th) is a bit curious because of how drastically different his profile is to Jalen Hurts but was my QB8 and finally, Texas’ Moro Ojomo (249th) could have easily gone in the early 100s as a powerful athlete with alignment versatility along the D-line.

Geno Smith

In a terms of a veteran quarterback who didn’t just earn a massive contract to secure himself the face of the franchise like Lamar Jackson, probably nobody had a better weekend than Geno Smith. First, the Seahawks were in prime territory for one of the top QBs in the draft at fifth overall – which I wouldn’t expect them to get another chance like this anytime soon because the roster is too good at this point – but instead they selected Illinois cornerback Devon Witherspoon. Then at 20th overall, Kentucky’s Will Levis, who most teams had as QB4 on their boards, was still available, yet instead they picked Ohio State wide receiver Jaxon Smith-Njigba – a perfect fit for them in the slot, to tie their room of pass-catchers together.
Seattle still had a chance to trade back into the late first round or even up to one of the top two picks of day two for Levis. Instead, they let the Titans pick him 33rd overall and then after some people connected them to Tennessee QB Hendon Hooker, they passed on him with both of their second-round picks, in favor of Auburn edge rusher Derick Hall (37th overall) to help them close out games and the consensus number three running back in Zach Charbonnet from UCLA (52nd), to give them one of the most formidable backfield duos along with another second-rounder last year in Kenneth Walker. On day three, the Hawks still got two more interior O-linemen with starter qualities in LSU’s Anthony Bradford (108th) and Michigan’s Olu Ouwatimi (153rd), along with another RB in the seventh round, with Kenny McIntosh (237th) as a replacement for Travis Homer as a designated third-down back.
So instead of potentially taking advantage of the increased draft capital they possessed to invest into a future signal-caller to eventually replace Geno, they actually got him an uber-reliable slot receiver, who does a great job of being friendly to the quarterback with his angles out of breaks, his feel for secondary plays and how he instantly gets upfield after the catch. They added some bodies to an interior O-line that was a bit concerning and they filled out that backfield with two guys that can help out in the passing game as well, when you look at Charbonnet’s work in the screen game and making guys miss in the flats off dump-offs, while McIntosh can be a legit extra receiver, who can flex out wide and go vertical. This offense has a chance to be really explosive and without any competition added, Geno is going to pull the trigger for them the next couple of years at least.

Pittsburgh Steelers

Thinking of a team that every single time they were on the clock selected a prospect I had higher on my personal board, I think the Steelers absolutely aced their draft. The one name where it wasn’t an actual surplus but rather right in line with my rankings was actually the first one. However, with the top three offensive tackles off the board already, they did what I projected them to in my final mock draft and moved up – not four spots like I thought, but rather three – in exchange for a fourth-round pick (120th overall) with the Patriots and sniped the Jets a spot later, who everybody projected to go O-line. The Gang Green brass vehemently denies that they were locked in on that position but I certainly think that’s the case. So Pittsburgh recognized that they needed to make this move, probably were helped out gladly by New England, allowing them to move in front of their AFC East rivals, and got a pro-ready right tackle, after which I saw a significant drop-off.
From day two on however is when they really started to add value. Having the very first pick in the second round, they received several calls about teams wanting to move up, but instead stuck there and selected the guy many projected them to target at 17th overall due to his dad being a cornerstone player for that defense in the past and them addressing their other big position of need with Penn State’s Joey Porter Jr. – a super-long, talented corner, who will be a great fit with his ability to squeeze down passing downs in Pittsburgh’s zone-heavy scheme and gives them some versatility to play press-man into the boundary, if you have a safety clouding over the top. Wisconsin interior D-lineman Keeanu Benton (49th overall) has the ability to actually turn himself into a Cam Heyward-esque player and now gets to learn from the man himself. And Georgia tight-end Darnell Washington (93rd) received some first-round buzz at times thanks to his profile to turn into a dominant blocker, his massive frame and the speed he can move at for being 265 pounds, to rumble through defenses.
With their three picks on day three, they took advantage of another undersized outside linebacker from Wisconsin falling in Nick Herbig (132nd overall), who shows very active hands and understands how to finish his rushes, now getting him paired up with a fellow Badger in T.J. Watt. Purdue cornerback Corey Trice (241st) was on the top-100 board for many draft analysts with tremendous length and athletic tools, along with already being an excellent tackler. And finally, they take a stab at a physically talented offensive lineman in Maryland’s Spencer Anderson (251st) with starting experience at guard, center and tackle.

Kicking specialists & Mid-round quarterbacks

This one is pretty insane. Let’s start with the specialists, because we saw three kickers and punters each selected in this draft. In 2022, we actually saw four punters go, but only one kicker. We didn’t have any long-snappers selected, but just looking at “kicking” specialists, over the last 20 years, we’ve only seen six guys hear their names called three other times – 2004, 2012 and 2018. Even more glaring to me was how early those guys went. We didn’t have somebody like a Roberto Aguayo, who was a second-round pick in 2016 – and look how that turned out – but the 49ers used a top-100 pick on Michigan’s Jake Moody (99th overall), the Patriots picked Maryland’s Chad Ryland (112th) early on day three and the Packers took Auburn’s Daniel Carlson (203rd) in the sixth round. In terms of the punters, New England came back and took another specialist just inside the top-200 in Michigan State’s Bryce Baringer (192nd) and then we had two more with the second Michigan guy here in Brad Robbins (217th) going to Cincinnati and Ethan Evans (223rd) from Wingate joining the Rams.
Meanwhile, we had an unprecedented run on quarterbacks in the middle rounds. We started the draft with three QBs inside the first four picks, while Will Levis from Kentucky had to wait until the top of day two for the Titans to make the move up for him. After that, there was a break for 35 spots until we saw Tennessee’s Hendon Hooker (68th overall) come off the board – a range I thought was much more appropriate than some first-round buzz he received, considering he’s a 25-year old who will miss his at least most of his rookie season with a torn ACL and is coming from an offensive system that shows very little resemblance to what he will be asked to do in the pros. Things really started to pick up from 127th overall on, as over the next 72 selection, we saw eight(!) signal-callers come off the board – Fresno State’s Jake Haener, Georgia’s Stetson Bennett, Purdue’s Aidan O’Connell, UCLA’s Dorian Thompson-Robinson, Houston’s Clayton Tune, Penn State’s Sean FREAKING Clifford, BYU’s Jaren Hall and Stanford’s Tanner McKee in that order. And it’s not even that I don’t like those guys. Half of them actually went where I thought it was appropriate for them. Yet, you can absolute tell that there was a Brock Purdy effect, considering how many teams took a stab on these guys in the middle rounds, when better football players were available – 12 selected within the first five round actually set a new record. We’ll have to see how that strategy turns out, but good for all the guys that benefitted from it already.

Monti Ossenfort

The final name I wanted to give credit to here is the new general manager of the Arizona Cardinals. Because after just one draft, I’m a bigger fan of what he was able to accomplish than really any of the DECADE Steve Keim had to turn the Birds into a contender, other than maybe 2015. And it’s not just the players he selected individually, but rather the positions he targeted in those ranges and he process behind it all and most impressively, the way they maneuvered around the board throughout the weekend.
Now, first and foremost, it feels like Monti and company probably got a little bit lucky at the top, with the Texans apparently having a generational-type grade on Alabama edge defender Will Anderson Jr. and being willing to invest as much draft capital to move up for him, after already grabbing their QB of the future in C.J. Stroud second overall. Otherwise, it appeared that Arizona might ultimately be stuck at number three, but they were able to package that with an early fourth-rounder (105th overall) for a massive haul – pick 12 and a quasi-first-rounder with 33, along with the Texans’ first and third next year. Yet, then after the Lions probably were scrambling a little bit considering the guy heavily favored to be their choice at sixth overall in Illinois cornerback Devon Witherspoon was taken by the Seahawks a spot earlier, the Cardinals decided to move back up six spots, in exchange for a much smaller return – pick 34 and 168, while getting pick 81 back – and they still got the guy that was really picking up steam for them being the choice at third overall – the consensus top-ranked left tackle Paris Johnson Jr.
However, that’s not where things stopped for Arizona. In the second round, they moved down eight spots with the Titans having eyes on the falling Kentucky QB Will Levis, in exchange for moving up nine spots in the third round and another three next year. With those selections they brought in my fifth-ranked edge defender in LSU’s B.J. Ojulari and a top-ten corner not taking injury into account with Syracuse’s Garrett Williams, who is now projected to return from the torn ACL in July already. Plus, then the best trade they pulled off in my opinion – going back to the well with the Lions – they traded pick 96, which Detroit used on a barely drafted D-tackle in my opinion (Brodric Martin from Western Kentucky) for picks 122, 139 and 168. They went on to turn those into a guard who put up elite testing numbers at the combine in UCLA’s Jon Gaines II, a developmental quarterback with great arm and movement talent in Houston’s Clayton Tune and run-and-hit linebacker with 4.39 speed in Auburn’s Owen Pappoe. That’s along with selecting one of the most refined route-runners in Stanford WR Michael Wilson (94th), a feisty nickel in Louisville’s Kei’Trel Clark (180th) and an interior D-lineman I had inside my top-100 overall prospects late in the sixth round with West Virginia’s Dante Stills (213th).

Others draft classes I liked: Buffalo Bills, Cleveland Browns, Indianapolis Colts, New York Giants & Seattle Seahawks

Brad Holmes believers (in the analytics community)

I just talked about the Cardinals kind of fleecing the Lions in a couple of trades during the draft and mentioned that they sent a veteran running back to Philly at some point, so let’s just continue with them here. They got some really good football players – don’t get me wrong here. However, the way they approached the weekend in terms of when and where they moved, how they tried to maximize value and the overall strategy, I would certainly question.
Since I just said that the Cardinals might have gotten a little bit lucky with the Texans being hell-bent on picking two and three, in order to get their cornerstone pieces on either side of the ball, let me take some heat off Brad Holmes and the rest of the Lions brass. I’m pretty sure they did not expect the Seahawks to take what probably was the guy they targeted all along in Illinois’ Devon Witherspoon. He was a minus-favorite for going sixth overall in terms of betting odds at the start of the calendar week already and I think throughout the process I maybe saw two mock drafts that lined Seattle to him. With that being said, when the Cardinals called – and I obviously don’t know if that was the only team interested – they barely gained surplus based on draft value charts by moving back six spots to 12 (in exchange for 34 and 168, whilst getting back pick 81) and drafted the number two running back Jahmyr Gibbs from Alabama. I absolutely love him and probably had him as high as anybody at 17th overall on my big board, but even for me that is pretty rich. More importantly, they could have had who people legitimately considered a generational prospect in Texas’ Bijan Robinson if they just stuck at six. And the result of picking a running back there was them ultimately trading away a high second-rounder from a couple of years ago with a very similar skill-set in D’Andre Swift for a 2025 fourth-rounder by the Eagles.
With their other first-round pick (18th) overall, they selected Iowa linebacker Jack Campbell, who was my LB1 and is wrongly portrayed as just this inside thumper. I really like the player, but once again – it’s too high for me and more importantly, even if you see a major drop-off after him, the next legit off-ball linebacker to come off the board was Arkansas’ Drew Sanders early in the third round – and he actually has legit rush upside. Then after targeting the two lowest-value positions, I did like Iowa tight-end Sam LaPorta (34th overall) and Alabama nickelback/safety Brian Branch (45th) in the second round, which I think do make a lot of sense. I’ve heard people saying that if you switched some of those names, that’s actually a solid group, which I agree with – but that’s not how this thing works! I get the Hendon Hooker pick (68th) in the third, even though I would have felt much better if they had made sure to get Will Levis at the top of the second, since that would seem like more of a clear direction for them, but then what really annoyed me is them picks 122, 139 and 168 for a selection just inside the top-100 that was used on a developmental nose-tackle in Western Kentucky’s Brodric Martin, who based on my and consensus rankings was a seventh-round prospect. That’s just a poor understanding of the board and allocation of resources all-around and I think all the analytics services will end up grading their class extremely low.

Ryan Tannehill

Assuming nobody expected Andy Dalton, Davis Mills or Gardner Minshew to start this year – at last for the full season – Ryan Tannehill would be the one on the opposite end of the spectrum to Geno Smith, who I mentioned earlier as a winner. There was some discussion around him last year already, when the Titans drafted Malik Willis and he receiving some (unwarranted) criticism for saying at a press conference that he wasn’t “here to mentor” the rookie, but that guy fell to them in the third round and even though I had him as QB1 in a much weaker class, I didn’t expect Willis to start that year. He didn’t until Tannehill’s foot got hurt initially and when that guy was placed on injured reserve, Tennessee actually signed Josh Dobbs in hopes of still winning a weak AFC South – who ended up starting the final two weeks. Now however, they actively traded to 33rd overall, moving up eight spots in exchange for a pick-swap in the third round and another three next year, in order to select Kentucky QB Will Levis.
So while it seems that Tannehill was able to fend off Willis, who I still believe has a lot of talent and isn’t really getting a fair shot, considering he got thrown in on very short notice and had basically no pass-catching options around him to help him out, as somebody that I believed shouldn’t see the field until late into his rookie season, now there’s another challenger in the room. Now, the two positive angles for the veteran signal-caller are that the Titans could have already secured themselves Levis at 11th overall but passes on him initially, playing the board and taking a gamble to some degree, and then I look at the rookie as somebody who is on a similar developmental arc as Willis last year.
Now, the difference with Levis is that he actually operated in a pro-style offense in 2021, with extensive experience working from under-center and being asked to make NFL-type of reads. I believe if Liam Coen doesn’t become the Rams offensive coordinator for the ’22 season, before returning to Kentucky, we look at the Wildcat QB as less of a project, because his decision-making and inconsistent footwork are paid closer attention to and worked on, while having a play-caller capable of overcoming lesser pieces on the O-line and in terms of receiving talent. So while there are things on tape that you wouldn’t expect from a redshirt senior with 26 career starts, there’s also a lot to like in terms of the way the ball jumps off his hand, the arm strength to take shots down the field off play-action, the running threat he presents without the foot injury and the toughness overall. I think all parties involved would benefit from Levis sitting until late in the year, if Tennessee is eliminated from playoff contention potentially, but I wouldn’t rule out Tannehill being moved during the offseason or ahead of the trade deadline, if the Titans don’t get off to a good start.

The safety class

Now let’s talk about the players in this draft actually and a position group received no love. Depending on if you count Alabama’s Brian Branch and Illinois’ Jartavius Martin as safeties, since they primarily lined up at nickel and that’s where they’ll likely be deployed by the Lions and Commanders respectively, you can argue no legit safety came off the board until Martin’s former teammates Sydney Brown going to the Eagles at the top of the third round (66th overall). Only two others were selected for the rest of the day – Penn State’s Ji’Ayir Brown (87th) going to the 49ers and Alabama’s Jordan Battle (95th) going to the Bengals. Two more were selected in the fourth round, before we finally saw 13 combined over the final three rounds of the weekend.
Generally, I wouldn’t pay too much attention and many people have called this a weaker safety class. While I don’t consider it one of the stronger groups we’ve seen in recent years and we lack any type of blue-chip players among it, I do disagree with the sentiment about the class as a whole. I had eight guys inside my personal top-100 big board (including Branch and Martin, who I mentioned at the top) and six more among the “next 30 names” I listed below it – so basically 14 inside my top-130. I know that I was personally higher on the group than consensus, but even looking at where some of these names were projected to go – Texas A&M’s Antonio Johnson (160th) ended up being a fifth- instead of a fringe second-/third-rounder, Florida State’s Jammie Robinson (145th) went about 50 picks later than expected, Georgia’s Chris Smith II (170th) waited nearly 100 picks longer. Altogether 19 safeties were inside the top 259 prospect, based on consensus board provided by
Now, what does this tell us? Well, first of all there may be some medical issues with these guys that we’re not aware of. I can’t speak to any of that. However, my theory revolves more around the schematic changes the meta of defensive football has experienced recently. With more NFL teams adapting split-safety principles, the profiles of guys they’re now looking for on the back-end has changed. Sure, there are teams who still value free safety types who can make plays on the ball-numbers-to-numbers and rangy players will always be desirable, but it’s not as much about finding those high-level athletes all the time. Many teams are looking for more well-rounded skill-sets, where they can roll somebody in the deep post, but also drive on routes in quarters to their side, basically play off-man against slot receivers with extra cushion and maybe most importantly, charge up the alley against the run, in order to even out negative box counts. Those player profiles are currently easier to find in the later rounds still – which was apparent with how much this class got pushed down – and that’s a trend I’ll be following closely going forward.

New York Jets

I didn’t want to badmouth too many teams here as a whole, because like I said at the very start – everybody got better over the weekend and each team selected players that I really enjoyed watching on tape. There were a couple of others that I’d put in the same bucket as the Jets (listed below the next paragraph), but they kind of stuck out to me, because I’m not sure how much better they get right now, considering they’ve now consciously entered a window, in which they need to take full advantage of having a defense that finished last season top-five according to several metrics (points per game, DVOA, success rate, etc.), two Offensive Rookie of the Year candidates (if Breece Hall had stayed healthy) and now Aaron Rodgers dropped into the mix. You combine all those factors and you understand that with a head coach entering year three and a general manager now in his fifth year, they have to win this season.
Two things I didn’t want let my standpoint influence too much here – as tired everybody is of Zach Wilson, I really believe that the Jets failed him at least as much as he has done so far as a second overall pick, when they pulled him really because of a simple “No” at a press conference, when he was 4-and-2 as a starter at that point. So I’m not going to give them a ton of credit for making Aaron Rodgers come out of his darkness retreat with a switched mindset and wanting to join their team, especially when considering that they gave up way more than I expected to acquire him from the Packers, who had already moved on to their young QB on the roster. With that being said, now having just two picks each of the first two days, they really started to nail it. And while I think they got good value with Wisconsin center Joe Tippman 52nd overall, there’s a really everybody had them taking a tackle at pick number 15. Instead, they watched the top three names come off the board within the first eleven selections and didn’t feel the urgency to secure that spot for them. The division-rival Patriots gladly helped out the Steelers in jumping New York for Georgia’s Broderick Jones and there they were 15th overall, taking another defensive end, when they already had at least four legit guys as part of the rotation. And I get that they love keeping those bodies fresh an that they denied being locked in on OT, but I’m just not buying it.
Gang Green came back on day three and did ultimately invest into that position with Pittsburgh’s Carter Warren (120th overall), who I believe is a long, well-coordinated athlete with the potential to turn into a starter down the road, but he’s coming off a torn meniscus, only ever started at left tackle and had serious issues producing penalties in college. I certainly like Izzy Abanikanda as a big-play threat from the backfield out of Pitt (143rd overall), but I think recouping depth in the back-seven should have been higher on the priority list and of their final three picks, only one had a draftable grade on – Old Dominion tight-end Zack Kuntz, who shockingly lasted until the seventh round despite a historically great combine, probably due to injury concerns – and all of them mainly even got selected due to elite athletic testing. It’s just not close to the standard GM Joe Douglas has set in recent years.

Dawand Jones

For the final one here, I considered “Kenneth Walker dynasty owners”, since the Seahawks drafted another running back I really like in the second round and a passing down specialist in the seventh, to take away opportunities for fantasy production. However, I haven’t discussed an individual draft prospect yet and one I thought needed to be mentioned here is “the other” Ohio State offensive tackle. After being projected to be a top-50 pick and seeing his name frequently mentioned in mock drafts, the monstrous lineman waited all the way until day three, when the Browns finally ended the slide at 111th overall. That was after seeing his fellow Buckeye left tackle being selected sixth overall and nine total OTs coming off the board first.
The obvious concern with Jones, just looking at how giganteus is, is if he can keep himself in football shape. When we last got measurements on him at the combine, the Ohio State OT was 6’8” and 374 pounds. He ran as expected, with a 5.35 in the 40 and the worst ten-yard split of the event (1.92). Neither in Indy nor at the Buckeye pro day, he decided to do the jumps or agility drills, along with refusing another weigh-in in Columbus. However, what apparently really didn’t sit well with NFL evaluators was the fact that after one dominant practice at the Senior Bowl, he decided – or his agent told him – to sit out the rest of the week with no apparent injury. His lack of willingness to commit himself fully to the process and maybe not having appropriate answers in the meetings when asked about, are what I believe might have caused him to drop this far. Since contract numbers are basically locked in due to where players get selected, that’s most likely more than 1.5 times less money on his contract than he would have received had he gone around pick 50.
Not only did going this late hurt Jones financially, but he also will have a tough time seeing the field anytime soon in Cleveland – unless they use him as a jumbo tight-end in certain short-yardage packages. The Browns recently picked up Jedrick Wills Jr.’s fifth-year option, keeping him at left tackle for the next two seasons at least, and guy on the right side in Jack Conklin just signed a more back-loaded four-year, 60-million-dollar extension in December. And for people considering if they could move him to guard – I have a tough seeing any scenario where they’ll try taking the potential outs in the either of Joel Bitonio or Wyatt’s deals, since those are Pro Bowl/All-Pro level players. They also just re-signed center Ethan Pocic by the way. The one bright spot for Jones is that he’ll get to work under one of the top O-line coaches in Bill Callahan, to develop a kick-set necessary to make it in the pros.

Other questionable draft classes: Atlanta Falcons, Chicago Bears, Kansas City Chiefs & San Francisco 49ers

Christian Gonzalez, CB, Oregon – 17th overall to Patriots

To signal how shocked I was that Gonzo lasted as long as he did – once Seattle drafted Illinois cornerback Devon Witherspoon fifth overall, I thought the Lions might draft the order corner I had inside my top-ten overall prospects. The Oregon DB has prototype size and length, 4.38 speed, is very fluid and a reliable tackler – plus, he hasn’t even turned 21 years old. Those guys typically don’t make it outside the first half of round one. The only reason I can imagine he made it this far is that people see him as more of an athlete and hasn’t shown “that dawg” you like to see from that position, which is a bit silly. Considering the Patriots were able to pick up an extra fourth-rounder by moving back three spots with the Steelers and that the Commanders picked another corner I had way further down the board in Mississippi State’s Emmanuel Forbes, this was a great value pick for them.

(Video) 2021 Washington at Stanford

O’Cyrus Torrence, IOL, Florida – 59th overall to Bills

Whenever you’re able to get the best player at his position in the draft at the end of the second round, you’re doing something right. After the Bills had already secured themselves my TE1 Dalton Kincaid 25th overall (having moved up two spots), they got the massive Gator guard a full round later – when I thought they could have easily gone that way late in the first. Torrence looks like he was built in the lab for that position, with massive hands to take control and a lot of power in his lower half to move bodies in the run game, along with the sturdy anchor to absorb force and once he fits those hands inside the frame of rushers, they’re typically not getting away anymore. The two players he reminded me were Brandon Brooks and Mike Iupati – and he was drafted right in-between where those guys went. He’s a perfect addition for a Bills interior O-line that needed an ass-kicker.

Daiyan Henley, LB, Washington State – 85th overall to Chargers

Even though Henley wasn’t quite my number one linebacker, I did have him on my top tier at the position – along with Iowa’s Jack Campbell and Arkansas’ Drew Sanders. All three are pretty different player profiles and I understand him being the last one taken among those, but considering Henley went 67(!) spots later than Campbell, that’s pretty wild. To me, there wasn’t a backer in this class with the type off easy movement skills like this young man from Wazzu, where his ability to gain depth, change directions and drive on routes still looks more like a safety, which is what he originally started as, along with playing some wide receiver, after being recruited as a quarterback. However, he doesn’t only have the suddenness to evade blockers but is also willing to charge into them and missed only five of 111 tackling attempts this past season. I think what shows us that he went later than expected is that after him going as the third true off-ball linebacker (depending on if you count Sacramento State’s Marte Mapu as a big nickel/safety instead), we saw three more come off the board across the next six picks – teams were sort of just waiting on the position.

Adetomiwa Adebawore, IDL, Northwestern – 110th overall to Colts

I still haven’t heard any real medical concerns far Ade. So I’m just going to have to assume the NFL either didn’t like him in meetings or they’re just kind of hypocritical. Remember that guy Travon Walker, who blew up the combine and ended up ascending all the way to being the first overall pick in last year’s draft out of Georgia? Well, here we have somebody who actually slightly bested him in every single category – despite packing an extra ten pounds! I get that Adebawore’s athleticism is a lot more impressive than his production – once again kind of reminiscent of Walker, but I think even purely based on tape, there’s no way he should have made it out of day two. I actually had him going late in the first round in my last few mock drafts. He’s more than just an athlete – he packs a ton of shock in his hands, despite only being 6’2” he does have 34-inch arms to lock out in the run game, he can play strong-side D-end or three-technique in an even front and during Senior Bowl week, he showed a great combination of winning with power and cornering his rushes. Unless there’s some factor I’m not aware of, this is just teams not knowing exactly where to line him up.

Kyu Blu Kelly, CB, Stanford – 157th overall to Ravens

Antonio Johnson, SAF/NB, Texas A&M – 160th overall to Jaguars

A.T. Perry, WR, Wake Forest – 195th overall to Saints & Xavier Hutchinson, WR, Iowa State – 205th overall to Texans

Dante Stills, IDL, West Virginia – 213th overall to Cardinals

Zach Evans, RB, Ole Miss – 215th overall to Rams

Anthony Johnson Jr., SAF, Iowa State – 242nd overall to Packers

Other steals:

Dalton Kincaid, TE, Utah – 25th overall to Bills
Brian Branch, SAF, Alabama – 45th overall to Lions
John Michael Schmitz, IOL, Minnesota – 57th overall to Giants
Sydney Brown, SAF, Illinois – 66th overall to Eagles
Kelee Ringo, CB, Georgia – 105th overall to Eagles
Nick Herbig, EDGE/LB, Wisconsin – 132nd overall to Steelers
Jammie Robinson, SAF, Florida State – 145th overall to Panthers
Henry To’o To’o, LB, Alabama – 167th overall to Texans
Chris Smith II, SAF, Georgia – 170th overall to Raiders
Jaelyn Duncan, OT, Maryland – 186th overall to Titans
Luke Wypler, IOL, Ohio State – 190th overall to Browns
Zack Kuntz, TE, Old Dominion – 220th overall to Jets
Jason Taylor II, SAF, Oklahoma State – 234th overall to Rams
Cory Trice Jr., CB, Purdue – 241st overall to Steelers
Desjuan Johnson, EDGE/IDL, Toledo – 259th overall to Rams

Emmanuel Forbes, CB, Mississippi State – 16th overall to Commanders

Gervon Dexter, IDL, Florida – 53rd overall to Bears

(Video) Washington State vs Stanford Football Game Highlights 11 5 2022

Rashee Rice, WR, SMU – 55th overall to Chiefs

Juice Scruggs, IOL, Penn State – 62nd overall to Texans

Kendre Miller, RB, TCU – 71st overall to Saints & Tank Bigsby, RB, Auburn – 88th overall to Jaguars

D.J. Johnson, EDGE, Oregon – 80th overall to Panthers

Brodric Martin, IDL, Western Kentucky – 96th overall to Lions

Tre Tucker, WR, Cincinnati – 100th overall to Raiders

Chad Ryland, K, Maryland – 112th overall to Patriots

Sean Clifford, QB, Penn State – 149th overall to Packers

Other reaches:

Will McDonald IV, EDGE, Iowa State – 15th overall to Jets
Jonathan Mingo, WR, Ole Miss – 39th overall to Panthers
Isaiah Foskey, EDGE, Notre Dame – 40th overall to Saints
Luke Musgrave, TE, Oregon State – 42nd overall to Packers
Brenton Strange, TE, Penn State – 61st overall to Jaguars
Jake Moody, K, Michigan – 99th overall to 49ers
Jake Andrews, IOL, Troy – 107th overall to Patriots
Tavius Robinson, EDGE, Ole Miss – 124th overall to Ravens
Derius Davis, WR, TCU – 125th overall to Chargers
Colby Sorsdal, OT, William & Mary – 152nd overall to Lions

If you enjoyed this breakdown, please consider checking out the original piece and feel free to check out all my other video content here!
Twitter: @ halilsfbtalk Instagram: @ halilsrealfootballtalk

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2023.05.03 16:30 NFCAAOfficialRefBot [GAME THREAD] (1-4) Weber State @ #12 (4-1) Montana

2023.05.03 16:22 NFCAAOfficialRefBot [GAME THREAD] (2-3) Portland State @ (3-2) Eastern Washington


A study recently published by the Highway Loss Data Institute (HLDI) suggests that states that have legalized the possession of marijuana have been shown to have higher car crash risks than those that do not. At the same time, a study published on June 22, 2017, by the American Journal of Public Health suggests that actual traffic-related fatalities are fairly equal, whether states have legalized marijuana or not.
Researchers with HLDI reviewed traffic collision data from across eight different states, including Kentucky, from both pre- and post-legalization years. The study report cites that researchers have been unable to substantiate any correlation between driver safety and marijuana use. Despite this, they argue that the data shows a significant enough of a connection between the two factors that they should be given another look.
In other to justify their position, the researchers cited how Stanford’s Open Policing Project team members scoured some 60 million traffic stop reports from across 22 different states. Among Colorado and Washington, the first two states in the country to legalize marijuana in November of 2012, there seems to be a significant increase in motor vehicle crashes than before the drug was deregulated.
States that have only legalized marijuana in the past few years, like Oregon, have seen an increase in crashes by 4 percent in a short period of time. In contrast, Idaho, Nevada and Montana have seen very little change. In an attempt to explain this discrepancy, researchers point to how insurance companies have found that either road construction or distracted driving may be to blame for many of these crashes.
To date, the federal government has invested very little time and money in investigating the impact that drug legalization policies have had on auto crashes. They will undoubtedly do so, though, as more pressure is placed on them to make a decision as to whether to legalize the drug on a federal level.
Motorists can be charged with driving under the influence (DUI) if they are found to have alcohol or either illicit or prescription drugs in their system. Thousands of people are severely maimed or killed in DUI crashes each year. If you or a loved one is one of them, you may benefit from discussing your case with a Bowling Green, Kentucky, car crash attorney.

(Video) Stanford vs Washington Football Week 4 2022 | Full Game Replay | NCAA College Football


A study recently published by the Highway Loss Data Institute (HLDI) suggests that states that have legalized the possession of marijuana have been shown to have higher car crash risks than those that do not. At the same time, a study published on June 22, 2017, by the American Journal of Public Health suggests that actual traffic-related fatalities are fairly equal, whether states have legalized marijuana or not.
Researchers with HLDI reviewed traffic collision data from across eight different states, including Kentucky, from both pre- and post-legalization years. The study report cites that researchers have been unable to substantiate any correlation between driver safety and marijuana use. Despite this, they argue that the data shows a significant enough of a connection between the two factors that they should be given another look.
In other to justify their position, the researchers cited how Stanford’s Open Policing Project team members scoured some 60 million traffic stop reports from across 22 different states. Among Colorado and Washington, the first two states in the country to legalize marijuana in November of 2012, there seems to be a significant increase in motor vehicle crashes than before the drug was deregulated.
States that have only legalized marijuana in the past few years, like Oregon, have seen an increase in crashes by 4 percent in a short period of time. In contrast, Idaho, Nevada and Montana have seen very little change. In an attempt to explain this discrepancy, researchers point to how insurance companies have found that either road construction or distracted driving may be to blame for many of these crashes.
To date, the federal government has invested very little time and money in investigating the impact that drug legalization policies have had on auto crashes. They will undoubtedly do so, though, as more pressure is placed on them to make a decision as to whether to legalize the drug on a federal level.
Motorists can be charged with driving under the influence (DUI) if they are found to have alcohol or either illicit or prescription drugs in their system. Thousands of people are severely maimed or killed in DUI crashes each year. If you or a loved one is one of them, you may benefit from discussing your case with a Bowling Green, Kentucky, car crash attorney.

2023.05.03 16:16 NFCAAOfficialRefBot [GAME THREAD] (1-4) Arizona @ (3-2) Washington State


Stanford washington football | | StanfordFootball? ›

Stanford is standing dead last in the Pac-12 Standings with a 1-5 conference record and a 3-5 overall record. Looking at Stanford, and who their head coach is, they should not be dead last. The Stanford program's last winning season was during the 2020 shortened pandemic season when they finished 4-2.

Is Stanford football good? ›

Stanford is standing dead last in the Pac-12 Standings with a 1-5 conference record and a 3-5 overall record. Looking at Stanford, and who their head coach is, they should not be dead last. The Stanford program's last winning season was during the 2020 shortened pandemic season when they finished 4-2.

What was the old name of the Stanford football team? ›

Stanford was known as the "Cardinal" for its first two decades of athletic competition, then more commonly as the "Cardinals" until 1930. The name was changed to the "Indians" from 1930 to January 1972, and back to the "Cardinals" from 1972 through 1981.

What is the score of the UW Huskies Stanford game? ›

18 Washington Dominates In 40-22 Win Over Stanford.

Who is Stanford football rival? ›

Stanford–USC football rivalry
First meetingNovember 4, 1905 Stanford 16, USC 0
Latest meetingSeptember 10, 2022 USC 41, Stanford 28
Next meetingSeptember 9, 2023 in Los Angeles, CA
Meetings total101
6 more rows

Is Stanford as prestigious as Ivy League? ›

While Stanford, Duke, and MIT are all clearly prestigious schools with high national rankings and low selectivity rates comparable to those of Ivy League schools, they are not Ivy League schools simply because they are not members of the Ivy League.

What is Stanford better than Harvard at? ›

Conclusion. Both Harvard and Stanford are prestigious U.S. universities that are known for high-quality education. Firstly, as far as academics are concerned, Harvard is better known for its law and business programs, whereas Stanford's speciality is engineering and STEM.

How many NFL players came from Stanford? ›

Stanford Athletics

A Pac-12 leading 27 Cardinal alumni are on 53-man NFL rosters.

Is Stanford an Ivy? ›

No, Stanford University, Duke University, and Penn State are not part of the Ivy League.

Who has won more big games -- Cal or Stanford? ›

Big Game (American football)
Next meetingNovember 18, 2023, in Stanford, California
TrophyStanford Axe
Meetings total125
All-time seriesStanford leads, 65–49–11 (.564)
6 more rows

How many bowl games has Stanford won? ›

Since the establishment of the team in 1892, Stanford has appeared in 30 bowl games. Included in these games are 15 appearances in the Rose Bowl Game and six Bowl Championship Series (BCS)/New Year's Six game appearances with an overall record of 15 wins, 14 losses, and one tie.

How many Apple Cup wins does UW have? ›

Since 2011, it has most commonly been held on the Friday after Thanksgiving.
Apple Cup.
TrophyGovernor's Trophy (1934– c. 1946) Apple Cup Trophy (since 1963)
Meetings total114
All-time seriesWashington leads, 75–33–6 (.684)
Largest victoryWashington, 51–3 (2000)
9 more rows

What is the oldest college football rivalry? ›

The Yale-Princeton rivalry is the oldest in college football, dating back to 1873. Yale and Princeton dominated the college football scene when this rivalry began, with Yale claiming 13 outright national titles and Princeton claiming eight between 1869 and 1894. The 2018 game was played at Fenway Park.

Is Stanford better than Berkeley? ›

On specialized lists, Stanford falls within the top ten in several categories, including best value schools (9th), most innovative schools (7th), and best colleges for graduates (6th). A quick glance at these rankings might suggest that Stanford outdoes UC Berkeley.

What is the biggest rival game in college football? ›

Check out the 12 best college football rivalries — and be sure to tune in to the next game.
  1. Michigan vs. Ohio State. ...
  2. Alabama vs. Auburn. ...
  3. Army vs. Navy. ...
  4. Oklahoma vs. Texas. ...
  5. USC vs. Notre Dame. ...
  6. Georgia vs. Florida. ...
  7. Harvard vs. Yale. ...
  8. Florida vs. Florida State.

Is MIT or Stanford more impressive? ›

Rankings. As you can see, Stanford and MIT are within the top ten schools for each of the four rankings. US News and Niche have MIT ranked above Stanford, while Forbes and Times Higher Education ranked Stanford higher than MIT.

Is Stanford harder to get into or Harvard? ›

if you're worried about admissions, they're both difficult to get into, but Stanford is actually more selective than Harvard is (by a small margin).

Is Stanford harder to get into than Yale? ›

The average accepted student at Yale has a slight edge over the average Stanford student when it comes to standardized test scores as well. While the average Stanford freshman got an impressive SAT score of 1505 and an ACT score of 34, the middle 50% of Yale first-years earned an SAT score 1515.

What GPA do you need to get into Stanford University? ›

GPA Requirements

Stanford University does not have a strict minimum GPA requirement for undergraduate admissions. However, admitted students typically have very high GPAs, ranging from 3.8 to 4.0, with an average GPA of 3.9. The university also recommends students take 5 classes in each of their semesters.

Is Stanford the hardest college to get into? ›

For example, Stanford, which tops the list of the hardest school to get into in the world, receives on average over 55,000 applications every year. Of these thousands of applications, they admit less than 2,200 students. That's a low, low admission rate of 3.9%.

Why is Stanford so prestigious? ›

But perhaps the school's greatest claim to fame is its focus on entrepreneurship. Stanford alumni have gone on to found companies such as Nike, Cisco, and Hewlett-Packard. In fact, total revenue from companies established by Stanford grads is over $2.7 trillion, more than many world economies.

What college has the most NFL players currently? ›

In 2022, the most well-represented college football program in the NFL was Alabama, with 58 Crimson Tide players on NFL Week 1 team rosters.

What NFL QB went to Stanford? ›

Stanford Quarterback Tanner McKee enters the NFL Draft. Tanner McKee came to Stanford as a 4-star recruit. Prior to attending Stanford, he went on a two-year LDS mission in Brazil. He started his career at Stanford two years after his initial class, that featured notable names such as Trevor Lawrence and Justin Fields.

What college has the most guys in the NFL? ›

College Football Teams With Most NFL Draft Picks All Time, Ranked
  • Georgia. NFL Draft picks: 371. ...
  • Florida. NFL Draft picks: 372. ...
  • LSU. NFL Draft picks: 375. ...
  • Penn State. NFL Draft picks: 381. ...
  • Oklahoma. NFL Draft picks: 414. ...
  • Ohio State. NFL Draft picks: 485. ...
  • USC. NFL Draft picks: 523. ...
  • Notre Dame. NFL Draft picks: 525.
Apr 30, 2023

Was there ever a Super Bowl at Stanford Stadium? ›

Background. NFL owners voted to award Super Bowl XIX to Stanford Stadium on the campus of Stanford University in Stanford, California on December 14, 1982, at the owners' mid-season meeting held in Dallas. Near Palo Alto, it was the first Super Bowl to be held in the San Francisco Bay Area.

What is Stanford acceptance rate? ›

Was the Super Bowl ever played at Stanford Stadium? ›

NFL. In January 1985, Super Bowl XIX was held in Stanford Stadium, with the Bay Area's own San Francisco 49ers defeating the Miami Dolphins, 38–16.

What is the hardest Ivy academically? ›

Harvard University

The most challenging Ivy League school to get into is Harvard, established in 1636 and based in Cambridge, Massachusetts. According to Harvard Admissions, only 2,008 out of 43,330 candidates were accepted to the college.

What is the hardest Ivy school? ›

Harvard is the oldest institution of higher education in the US and consistently ranks #1 hardest Ivy League to get into.

Is Stanford more prestigious than Princeton? ›

Ranking/Reputation wise, they seem to vary. Princeton is 1st for undergraduate rankings. Stanford and Harvard are usually 1st= for world university rankings. And Yale seems to be falling in their rankings in general.

Which sport is Stanford best at? ›

The most NCAA team championships Stanford has won in a single year is six in 1996–97 (men's and women's cross-country, men's and women's tennis, and men's and women's volleyball) and again in 2018–19 (men's golf and gymnastics and women's volleyball, swimming, tennis and water polo).

Who is Cal Bears biggest rival? ›

California's main rival is Stanford. The two schools participate in the Big Game every year, with the winner taking home the Stanford Axe. Stanford leads the series record at 60–45–10 through the 2021 season.

Has Stanford ever won the College World Series? ›

A three-time NCAA Coach of the Year recipient and nine-time Pac-10 Coach of the Year honoree, Marquess guided his Stanford clubs to 30 NCAA Tournament appearances, a pair of College World Series championships (1987 and 1988), six NCAA Super Regional titles, 18 NCAA Regional crowns and 11 Pac-10 regular season ...

What is the biggest college bowl game? ›

The Rose Bowl Game is nicknamed "The Granddaddy of Them All" because it is the oldest currently operating bowl game. It was first played in 1902 as the Tournament East–West football game, and has been played annually since 1916. Since 1945, it has been the highest attended college football bowl game.

How many times has Stanford beat Notre Dame? ›

As of 2022, the Notre Dame Fighting Irish and Stanford Cardinal have met 36 times, beginning in 1925 (though the modern series began in 1988).
Notre Dame–Stanford football rivalry.
TrophyNone (1925–1988) Legends Trophy (1989–present)
Meetings total36
All-time seriesNotre Dame leads, 21–14 (.600)
Trophy seriesNotre Dame leads, 18–13 (.581)
8 more rows

Who has the most college bowl wins? ›

Michigan — 9. Michigan famously holds the record for the most wins in college football history, so it naturally follows that the Wolverines have a few titles to their name.

How many years in a row did UW win Apple Cup? ›

Kickoff at Martin Stadium is 7:30 p.m. and the game will air on ESPN. UW has won five in a row and holdS an outside chance at making the Pac-12 Championship Game, depending on the combined results of four games this weekend. The Huskies are No.

Who is favored in Apple Cup? ›

Washington is a 2-point favorite in the game, according to Tipico Sportsbook. The over/under for the game is set at 60.5 points.

How many times has Washington State been to the Rose Bowl? ›

Since the establishment of the team in 1888, Washington State has appeared in 18 bowl games. Included in these games are four appearances in the Rose Bowl Game and one Bowl Championship Series (BCS) game appearances, in the 2003 Rose Bowl.

What is the most hated rivalry in college football? ›

Sifting through some of the fiercest rivalries in college sports, here are 10 that are among the nastiest:
  • Army-Navy (Football)
  • Kentucky-Louisville (Basketball) ...
  • Oklahoma-Texas (Football) ...
  • Florida State-Miami (Football) ...
  • Ole Miss-Mississippi State (Football) ...
  • Notre Dame-USC (Football) ...
  • Florida-Florida State (Football) ...
Mar 10, 2021

Who is Alabama's biggest rival? ›

Known as the Iron Bowl, Alabama's annual game against their cross-state rival, Auburn, is a contentious affair for players and fans alike. Meeting for the first time in 1893, the two schools have played 79 times with Alabama leading the all-time series 43-35-1.

What is the longest college football game ever? ›

The game ended in the seventh overtime period when Kentucky quarterback Jared Lorenzen fumbled the football on a quarterback keeper play, ending the game.
2003 Arkansas vs. Kentucky football game.
Arkansas RazorbacksKentucky Wildcats
Head coach: Houston NuttHead coach: Rich Brooks
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Is Stanford as prestigious as Harvard? ›

For the first group, I would say there is no discernible difference; they all carry big prestige. For the second group, I would say Harvard still is the most recognized brand name, although Stanford (along with MIT) carries a big prestige factor also around the world, more than Yale or Princeton.

Is Stanford harder to get into than UCLA? ›

Stanford University is a private (not-for-profit) and UCLA is a public school and both are four-years schools. Stanford University has more expensive tuition & fees ($58,416) than UCLA ($43,473). It is harder to admit to Stanford University than UCLA.

Is Berkeley as prestigious as an Ivy League? ›

Although UC Berkeley is considered a highly renowned university with outstanding opportunities for students, it is not an Ivy League school. The Ivy League is a collection of private colleges in the Northeast. Brown, Columbia, Cornell, Dartmouth, Harvard, Princeton, UPenn, and Yale are the eight prestigious Ivies.

What is the biggest NFL rivalry ever? ›

The Colts–Patriots rivalry is one of the NFL's most famous. The two teams combined for eight Super Bowl victories (six by the Patriots and two for the Colts) and thirteen AFC Championships since 1970, while both are noted for their organizational excellence.

Who is Texas A&M biggest rival? ›

The Texas–Texas A&M football rivalry is an American college football rivalry between the Texas Longhorns and the Texas A&M Aggies.

What was the best college football team ever? ›

The highest-scoring team in college football history, the Florida State Seminoles were extremely talented in all phases. Led by Jimbo Fisher and Heisman Trophy-winning quarterback Jameis Winston, the 'Noles averaged 51.6 points per game while allowing just 12.1 points each contest.

What is Stanford ranked in football? ›

10Arizona State313
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What sport is Stanford good at? ›

Stanford led the nation with four NCAA titles in women's volleyball, men's soccer, women's water polo, and women's swimming and diving.

Will Stanford football ever be good again? ›

Stanford football has been in a downward spiral for a little while now, and that most likely won't change anytime soon for the Cardinal. The Stanford football program was once one of the strongest that the West Coast had to offer, but such a sight cannot be seen today.

Is Stanford a top 10 school? ›

Stanford University's ranking in the 2022-2023 edition of Best Colleges is National Universities, #3. Its tuition and fees are $56,169. Stanford University's pristine campus is located in California's Bay Area, about 30 miles from San Francisco.

What GPA do you need to play football at Stanford? ›

have a cumulative GPA of 2.0.

What GPA is required for Stanford football? ›

have completed at least 80% of your degree; • maintain at least a 2.0 cumulative GPA (100% of Stanford's required 2.0) after each term. The Academic Advisors in the Athletic Academic Resource Center (AARC) are the initial contact for student- athletes' short and long-term academic counseling.

What is the athletic GPA for Stanford? ›

Student-athletes eligible for the ACWPC All-Academic award have a cumulative GPA of 3.20 or higher. Athlete merit levels include "Excellent" (3.20 to 3.40), "Superior" (3.41 to 3.70) and "Outstanding" (3.71 to 4.00).

What major is Stanford known for? ›

The most popular majors at Stanford University include: Computer and Information Sciences and Support Services; Engineering; Multi/Interdisciplinary Studies; Social Sciences; Mathematics and Statistics; Physical Sciences; Engineering/Engineering-Related Technologies/Technicians; Biological and Biomedical Sciences; ...

What is Stanford known for academically? ›

Stanford's academic philosophy focuses on freedom, exploration and interdisciplinary study. Students craft their own experiences while taking advantage of diverse programs, opportunities and resources.

Is Stanford an elite school? ›

Stanford is an elite private university located in Stanford, California in the San Francisco Bay Area. It is a mid-size institution with an enrollment of 5,752 undergraduate students.

Who is the athletic rival of Stanford? ›

Big Game is the name given to the California–Stanford football rivalry. It is an American college football rivalry game played by the California Golden Bears football team of the University of California, Berkeley, and the Stanford Cardinal football team of Stanford University.

What sports has Stanford dropped? ›

Stanford will discontinue 11 of our varsity sports programs at the conclusion of the 2020-21 academic year: men's and women's fencing, field hockey, lightweight rowing, men's rowing, co-ed and women's sailing, squash, synchronized swimming, men's volleyball and wrestling.

What is the Stanford football controversy? ›

The Stanford band staged a skit titled “gay chicken” which involved a pair of women being married to each other, with the officiator using terms and phrases taken from sacred temple ceremonies within The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

What current NFL players went to Stanford? ›

Top current NFL players from Stanford
  • 1 / 10. Erik Lorig, DE, Tampa Bay Buccaneers. ...
  • 2 / 10. Sione Fua, DT, Carolina Panthers. ...
  • 3 / 10. Will Svitek, OT, New England Patriots. ...
  • 4 / 10. Toby Gerhart, RB, Minnesota Vikings. ...
  • 5 / 10. Alex Smith, TE, Cincinnati Bengals. ...
  • 6 / 10. Coby Fleener, TE, Indianapolis Colts. ...
  • 7 / 10. ...
  • 8 / 10.

What NFL players have gone to Stanford? ›

All Players
PosPlayerNFL Draft (tm/rnd/yr)
DEHenry AndersonIndianapolis Colts / 3rd / 93rd pick / 2015
WRJJ Arcega-WhitesidePhiladelphia Eagles / 2nd / 57th pick / 2019
DELester ArchambeauGreen Bay Packers / 7th / 186th pick / 1990
WRJustin ArmourBuffalo Bills / 4th / 113th pick / 1995
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1. Stanford vs. Washington 2016 Full Game HD
(Allclassicvideos 22)
2. 2015 Washington vs. #10 Stanford (HD)
(ROLL TIDE Graham 2)
3. UW Huskies vs Undefeated #1 Stanford 2004 Full Game
(UW Hoops)
4. Highlights: Washington football wreaks havoc on Stanford
(Pac-12 Networks)
5. 2012 #8 Stanford at Washington
(The Husky Archive)
6. 1992 #15 Stanford @ #2 Washington No Huddle
(SteelBuck 6)


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