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have been choosing to skip it entirely. Prospects are choosing not to risk injury in a what could be seen as a “meaningless” game. While that mentality makes sense Womens Tremaine Edmunds Jersey , those players that decide to skip bowl games miss out on a final chance to impress scouts, against premier competition no less. NFL scouts appreciate being able to evaluate players go against elite playmakers on the other side of the ball and excel. That is exactly what these six prospects mentioned below managed to do in their bowl games.RB Darrin Hall (Pittsburgh)Hall’s performance against Stanford in the Sun Bowl reminded the nation that while teammate Qadree Ollison is more well-known, Hall may end up being the better prospect at running back. Ollison left the game early, which gave Hall a chance to shine. The senior ran for 123 yards on only 16 carries, displaying acceleration, decisiveness and toughness along the way. Though Pittsburgh didn’t come away with a win, Hall will be able to carry this positive performance with him into the East-West Shrine Game.QB Drew Lock (Missouri)The Liberty Bowl turned out to be a track meet, and while Oklahoma State quarterback Taylor Cornelius came away victorious, he was thoroughly outplayed by Missouri quarterback Drew Lock. Throwing from a variety of platforms, Lock was nonetheless on target all night, throwing for 373 yards and three touchdowns and a completion percentage of 60 percent. The only thing Lock couldn’t do was run for a first down on the final play of the game, getting tackled a yard short on a zone-read keeper.S Chauncey Gardner-Johnson (Florida)The junior defensive back recently declared for the draft and after a two-interception Peach Bowl Youth Ryan Groy Jersey , you can see why. A type of hybrid defender in the secondary, Gardner-Johnson’s first interception was a textbook example of being able to read the eyes of the quarterback and having the length and leaping ability to come down with the ball. That play turned the game completely in Florida’s favor. His second interception was returned for a touchdown and a case of being Johnny-on-the-spot off of a tipped pass. CB Lonnie Johnson (Kentucky)Other than a few drives towards the end of the game, the Wildcats pretty much shut down the Penn State passing offense in the Citrus Bowl. Johnson’s play on the outside was a big reason why. He smothered Nittany Lions receiver Juwan Johnson and his interception late in the third quarter was an example of the benefit in employing a 6’3” cornerback. Johnson’s draft stock will rise like a rocket if he can carry this performance into the Senior Bowl.WR Hakeem Butler (Iowa State)Butler’s performance in the Alamo Bowl was a fitting microcosm of how utterly dominant the junior has been this season. Butler came down with nine passes for an insane 192 yards. While those numbers are justifiably impressive, what was even better was how the junior accumulated those yards. He wasn’t just using his 6’6” frame to out-muscle defenders—he was working the middle of the field with crossing routes, catching short passes and creating yards after the catch and even shaking loose from press coverage. There’s always been worry that Butler is just another big, slow receiver, but this game really proved that there’s a bit more to his game than his size.DE Jaylon Ferguson (Louisiana Tech)Ferguson was an all-around relentless game wrecker against Hawaii. His speed and length proved to be too much for the Rainbow Warriors, who couldn’t keep him from accumulating two-and-a-half sacks and two-and-a-half tackles-for-loss. Most impressive of all, thanks to the Hawaii Bowl, the senior was able to break the single-season Division I sack record—a record held by former Arizona State Sun Devil Terrell Suggs for sixteen years.Cincinnati Bengals at Buffalo Bills: penalties hounding Sean McDermott, Buffalo Bills The Cincinnati Bengals’ and Buffalo Bills’ bromance came to a head this past Sunday as a large preseason crowd welcomed Andy Dalton to New Era Field. Like bros tend to do, there were some squabbles Authentic Zay Jones Jersey , to the tune of 24 penalties. The Bills led the charge of yellow with 14 of those flags. This was the third poor performance in a row for the Bills. “It’s unacceptable,” said head coach Sean McDermott on Monday. “The only word for it is unacceptable. You can’t do that and expect to stay on schedule and move the football, in particular, against good defenses. Cincinnati, yesterday’s example, was a good defense. We have to stop hurting ourselves. Before you win, you have to prevent yourself from losing. Pre-snap penalties or penalties overall don’t allow you to play on schedule football offensively.”Should we be worried? To date, the Bills have had 32 penalties assessed in their three preseason games for 257 yards. They have been called for 36 penalties, including 10 false starts. That’s not great. However, last year they had 34 assessed for 401 yards through three games. During the regular season they finished better than league average, suggesting preseason struggles are a poor indicator of things to come. Basically, this article is for novelty purposes only. Bengals notesThere’s a high rate of penalties from the Bengals that I’d consider to be major ones. Only three of ten (false start Womens Marcus Murphy Jersey , neutral zone and delay) were of the procedural variety. Just like I noted above there’s no reason to think this will necessarily translate to the “real” games. On the flip side, it’s a safe bet that one reason these don’t become regular season trends is because they’re identified and ironed out now. Alex Redmond has likely already heard about this game from his position coach. Goodwin’s defensive pass interference isn’t a mugging, but it’s the right call. More importantly, these are the kinds of plays the Bills want to see go Kelvin Benjamin’s way. In case you’re wondering, Goodwin is incredibly tall for a defensive back at 6’4” and he struggles to cover Benjamin even with the help of some early contact. Bills notesThe offensive line is the main story again. I won’t pile on, the chart speaks for itself. Three personal fouls in a single game is not ideal. Blocking technique might need to be reinforced on special teams and offense. Adam Redmond demonstrates the razor’s edge of the rules in the NFL. FOX analysts disagreed in real time, but he’s rightfully called for a peel back block because he hits Brandon Bell right at the waistline and a little below as he slides. As the contact is from the side it’s illegal. The way Bell goes flying shows why this is a penalty. That’s a lot of force to major joints (hip or knee) against a player that’s in poor position to protect himself. If Redmond was a step faster he likely contacts more to Bell’s front and this is legal.Dean Marlowe was called for unnecessary roughness and gives us a good window into the new lowering the head penalty. I want to emphasize that the intent is not to call Marlowe a dirty player. Players have been taught to lower their body to make a hit and the new rule necessitates a major adjustment in tackling. As the clip shows, Marlowe checks all the boxes for the penalty by lowering his head and initiating contact with his helmet. As he has an unobstructed route, has other options and creates a flat back he’s also checking all the boxes for ejection. (Not to mention the receiver is giving himself up by sliding.) There are major stakes to the new penalty that conflict with ingrained habits.