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Hold on to your butts"WhiteFanposts
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22.05.19 09:30
laiyongcai92 
Hold on to your butts"WhiteFanposts

Hold on to your butts"WhiteFanposts Fanshots Sections 2016 NFL DraftInjuriesFree AgencyGame FilmToday's NFL NewsScheme AnalysisPlayer AnalysisPreviewing Tampa Bay’s Offense Under Bruce AriansNew Chris Godwin Jersey ,18commentsHold on to your buttsEDTShareTweetShareSharePreviewing Tampa Bay’s Offense Under Bruce AriansTampa Bay’s offense shouldn’t miss a beat under Arians.Joe Nicholson-USA TODAY SportsOnce Bruce Arians was hired as the new head coach of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, most were intrigued to know what he would do with the league’s third-ranked offense coming in to the 2019 season. Outside of the offensive line, there is no question that the Bucs have enough talent on offense to repeat this year as a top-3 unit. Tampa Bay was a threat to score just about every time it touched the ball in 2018, even with Dirk Koetter at the helm. With Arians, the sky is the limit, but what will the offense actually look like?I went back and found some film from the 2015 season when the Arizona Cardinals finished with a 13-3 record and made it all the way to the NFC Championship game. The offense wast the top-ranked offense that year, averaging 408 yard per game and 30 points per game with Arians as head coach.I chose the Cardinals’ Week 10 victory over the Seattle Seahawks. Arizona went on the road and beat the second-ranked defense in the league, 39-32. Carson Palmer threw for over 300 yards and three touchdowns while Chris Johnson and co. ran for over 100 yards. It was arguably the team’s best offensive output of the year, considering the opponent. It also provides plenty of examples as to what Arians may bring to Tampa Bay in 2019. I was also able to recruit our own film expert, Jon Marchant to help give some detailed insight into what’s happening on the field. 1. 12 PersonnelArians may not be known for showcasing the tight end position, but he knows how to use 12 personnel groupings to throw off defenses and create mismatches. In this play, the Cardinals come out in 12 personnel with two tight ends on Richard Sherman’s side of the field and two receivers in tight splits on Cary Williams’ side of the field. Evan: What I already love about this play is the fact Arians knows that one half of the field strictly belongs to Sherman, so why not put your receivers on the other side away from him? Having a receiving threat at tight end like Jermaine Gresham also helps keep the defense honest on that side of the field, but Sherman is basically out of the equation before the ball is snapped.Gresham’s presence forces Bobby Wagner to pause for just a second, but the key here is Chris Johnson. Once Johnson comes into the flat, it forces Bruce Irvin into a hi/lo read. Irvin chooses Johnson, but even if he chose Fitzgerald it would’ve resulted in a big gain.Carson Palmer makes the read and is able to deliver the ball before Earl Thomas can make his break and the end result is a 12-yard completion. It’s also noteworthy that Arians gave Palmer options at all three levels. If you’re going to play one side of the field, it’s best to stretch that side out as much as possible. Traffic causes turnovers and space creates scoring, that is an element of basic knowledge in the NFL. Jon: I love how Arians combines two different route concepts in the “Dagger” and “Smash” concepts here. Part of the dagger is John Brown’s fly route out of the slot that’s what creates the room for Fitzgerald in the middle of the field as he runs his dig route. Johnson’s presence in the flat is what creates the smash concept. Irvin has to either take Johnson or Fitzgerald, but it’s a lose-lose situation for both Irvin and the Seahawks. It’s a quicker design than what we saw with Koetter, too. Instead of a 15-yard dig and a 7-step drop, it’s just a 10-yard dig and 5-step drop. This will obviously work in Jameis Winston’s favor, especially if the lapses in pass protection continue.Just another example of the difference in philosophies that we will see this season. 2. No Risk It, No BiscuitThis time, Arians decides to go after Sherman, taking advantage of the amount of available space on that side of the field. He has three receivers lined up on that side of the field, but balances out the formation by leaving Fitzgerald, his best receiver, on the other side. Evan: Where to start with this play?First off, this was a 3rd & 14 at the Seattle 27. I don’t know what the analytics say, but I’m sure the chances of converting the third down weren’t much greater than scoring a touchdown from that far out. And if they were the opposite of my line of thinking, then Arians has even bigger balls than already imagined. (do what you will with that line)Far too long we saw Koetter bail out in these types of situations and settle for a field goal or run some nonsense-type play that never had shot to work from the start. Here, Arians’ attention to detail is what sticks out to me. Not only does he realize that the right

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