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Bucs_Rule

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: November 04, 2013, 10:43:40 PM

In the 2nd half the Bucs have been outscored 92-36. The Bucs have only outscored their opponent in the 2nd half twice all season.

I guess Schiano was right when he said halftime adjustments are overrated.  ::)

BerubesBucs

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#1 : November 04, 2013, 10:55:20 PM

It's pretty obvious what's going on.

But this stat illuminates it.

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BayAreaBuc

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#2 : November 04, 2013, 11:00:45 PM

our players come out sluggish after half because of the feast Schiano puts out a half time

#Mikey2Quarters

RogerGoodellSucks

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#3 : November 05, 2013, 11:03:30 AM

Haven't you heard? Our coach thinks eating at halftime is more important than making adjustments. :(


Booker Reese

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#4 : November 05, 2013, 11:08:39 AM

Halftime adjustments are overrated. Teams adjust throughout the game, not just when they go back to the locker room.

Bucs_Rule

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#5 : November 05, 2013, 11:38:41 AM

Booker, the Bucs do not seem to adjust their game plan at all throughout the entire game. IMO teams figure out how to stop the Bucs offense and move the ball against the defense by halftime and Schiano and staff do nothing to counter that.

Justin2626

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#6 : November 05, 2013, 11:41:07 AM

Booker, but half-time is the one point in the game where EVERY player and staff member are free to analyse footage and brainstorm to make adjustments....of course teams adjust throughout the game, but that doesn't take Schiano's half-time "buffet" philosophy off the hook.

Benchwarmer#1

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#7 : November 05, 2013, 11:45:09 AM

As I've said countless times before, schiano is horrible at game management.

Also, he bottlenecks his coaching staff. Everything has to be run by him, so in-game timing gets thrown out the window on occasion.

He doesn't trust anyone but himself, and that screws him and his team.

Naismith was right about Revis. Everyone else is a dummy.

Booker Reese

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#8 : November 05, 2013, 11:48:45 AM

Well explain this to me - if the Seahawks had done such a great job on half-time adjustments, how were the Bucs able to go on a 65-yard scoring drive to start the second half?

Teams adjust all the time. Did the camera ever catch Russell Wilson without a marker and photos working on the sideline?

bucs449

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#9 : November 05, 2013, 11:49:15 AM

Halftime adjustments are overrated. Teams adjust throughout the game, not just when they go back to the locker room.

It is true that they are overrated in that they won't all of a sudden have your team turn 180 degrees, but they are actually important because you can talk about certain plays that you believe will work versus the defense you've been seeing, or what defenses you should be running based on what the offense has been doing. Keep in mind that an NFL half time is only 12 minutes though, and about 5ish minutes of those are heading into the lockerroom and coming out before the second half. The most important thing that helps make adjustments is what the coaches in the booth can tell the coaches on the sidelines. For anyone who has been on a sideline during a game, it is very tough to see everything that is going on and for anyone who has been up in the booth, you can see absolutely everything and it unfolds in front of you like film.

Booker Reese

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#10 : November 05, 2013, 12:08:56 PM

Halftime adjustments are overrated. Teams adjust throughout the game, not just when they go back to the locker room.

It is true that they are overrated in that they won't all of a sudden have your team turn 180 degrees, but they are actually important because you can talk about certain plays that you believe will work versus the defense you've been seeing, or what defenses you should be running based on what the offense has been doing. Keep in mind that an NFL half time is only 12 minutes though, and about 5ish minutes of those are heading into the lockerroom and coming out before the second half. The most important thing that helps make adjustments is what the coaches in the booth can tell the coaches on the sidelines. For anyone who has been on a sideline during a game, it is very tough to see everything that is going on and for anyone who has been up in the booth, you can see absolutely everything and it unfolds in front of you like film.

They do all those things on a constant basis. The coaches in the booths are wired into the coaches on the ground. There's a reason for that.

The Anomaly

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#11 : November 05, 2013, 12:12:34 PM

Halftime adjustments are overrated. Teams adjust throughout the game, not just when they go back to the locker room.

Possibly overrated but you are certainly underrating it.

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#12 : November 05, 2013, 12:42:39 PM

Booker, but half-time is the one point in the game where EVERY player and staff member are free to analyse footage and brainstorm to make adjustments....of course teams adjust throughout the game, but that doesn't take Schiano's half-time "buffet" philosophy off the hook.


.  Phil Simms talks about this in his book and basically says halftime adjustments are bogus. Been my experience as well. Coaches do not wait to adjust. It isn't like you can afford to get whipped in the second quarter waiting for halftime to change.  Coaches will talk about point of emphasis coming off the first half but that is more about communicating direction to players rather than establishing it.

All posts are opinions in case you are too stupid to figure that out on your own without me saying it over and over.

bucs449

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#13 : November 05, 2013, 12:45:28 PM

Halftime adjustments are overrated. Teams adjust throughout the game, not just when they go back to the locker room.

It is true that they are overrated in that they won't all of a sudden have your team turn 180 degrees, but they are actually important because you can talk about certain plays that you believe will work versus the defense you've been seeing, or what defenses you should be running based on what the offense has been doing. Keep in mind that an NFL half time is only 12 minutes though, and about 5ish minutes of those are heading into the lockerroom and coming out before the second half. The most important thing that helps make adjustments is what the coaches in the booth can tell the coaches on the sidelines. For anyone who has been on a sideline during a game, it is very tough to see everything that is going on and for anyone who has been up in the booth, you can see absolutely everything and it unfolds in front of you like film.

They do all those things on a constant basis. The coaches in the booths are wired into the coaches on the ground. There's a reason for that.

That's what I'm saying. In game adjustments are more prominent and are more important. A coach up in the booth says something like, "that backer isn't walking out much on number 2 and he's killing our ground game his way, next drive let's bang a few screens to loosen him up." Those are when most "adjustments" are made.
: November 05, 2013, 12:47:50 PM bucs449

Booker Reese

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#14 : November 05, 2013, 12:47:53 PM

Halftime adjustments are overrated. Teams adjust throughout the game, not just when they go back to the locker room.

Possibly overrated but you are certainly underrating it.

Impossible.
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