Not sure it's that cut and dried but I think you'll see a huge difference. Forget Jags, think Boise State...
fun gus wrote:
from what? 0-3 in the playoffs, the last 2 getting BLOWN OUT?
Your already setting up the 'excuse train'. Sorry Cap, seeing a difference is another slogan like Rise Up, Battling Souls or Explosive.
the bar has been set. If Koetter does not procure a playoff WIN, then it's the same ole Falcons. I dont need Pac 10 victory dances. I'm not asking for a Lombardi his first season here. But anything less then a playoff win at this point is a net loss.
your milage may vary
I'm not going to cash in the chips like that over 1 season. ...
thats why your Capologist and not Blank
check this out
Last season, the Dolphins boasted the third best run defense in the NFL, allowing just 95.6 yards per game and 3.7 yards per carry. His defense also produced 41 sacks which ranked tied for 10th in the NFL and allowed the sixth fewest points per game at 19.6. The Dolphins also ranked seventh in third-down percentage (33.8) and sixth in red zone defense, holding opponents to a 44.2 touchdown percentage inside the 20.
In 2010, Nolan’s defense ranked among the league’s top ten in overall defense, pass defense and run defense, and was one of just five units in the League to accomplish that feat. Nolan joined Miami after spending the 2009 season as the defensive coordinator of the Denver Broncos. Under his tutelage, Denver’s defense improved to seventh in the NFL in total defense after finishing 29th in 2008. Denver’s pass defense was equally impressive, ranking third in the NFL, allowing just 186.3 yards per game through the air.
Nolan spent four seasons in Baltimore from 2001 to 2004, including the last three as the defensive coordinator. Nolan’s group tied for the NFL lead in takeaways (106) while ranking fifth in the league in both points per game allowed (18.8) and third down percentage (34.7). He also coached five Ravens defenders to nine trips to the Pro Bowl, while tutoring back-to-back AP Defensive Players of the Year in LB Ray Lewis (2003) and S Ed Reed (2004).