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http://www.authenticsgreenbaypackers.com
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Packers-Vikings Film Room: Showing blitz on third down Green Bay Packers new defensive coordinator Mike Pettine wants to play a controlled type of aggressive defense.That should be a welcome sight for Packers fans http://www.authenticsgreenbaypackers.com...aga-jersey , who too often saw their defense of recent years sit back on their heels and allow the play to come to them.This past Sunday against the Minnesota Vikings, Pettine showed us his controlled aggressive scheme, particularly on third downs.Let’s take a look.In the first quarter, the Vikings were facing third down and ten to go.There are two receivers and a tight end to Kirk Cousins’ right, Cook in the backfield to his left, and Laquon Treadwell split out wide to his left.The Packers counter with this:Sure looks like an overload blitz, right? Four rushers to the left of center - from the offense’s perspective - would normally dictate the offensive line sliding protection that way and having Cook stay in the backfield in order to get four blockers on four rushers.But Cousins sniffed it out from the get-go; he picked up Brice squatting lower in the box than normal, and spotted the blitz coming from elsewhere.He knew some of the overloaded blitzers would bail, didn’t shift his linemen that way, and had Cook jump to the middle for protection.And what would you know, he was right - this is what happened as soon as the ball was snapped:Out of the four to the defense’s right, Clay Matthews and Martinez bailed to cover the middle while only Kenny Clark and Josh Jackson rushed Cousins.The real point of the play, from the defense’s perspective, was to have Jaire Alexander as a free rusher from the left, as the pre-snap position made it look like he was lined up in coverage.Instead Jaire rushes the edge along with Nick Perry, while Reggie Gilbert rushes the middle - 5 total rushers.Kyle Rudolph gets a push on both Perry and Alexander and releases upfield, and Cook picks up Alexander once Rudolph goes out.Cousins had enough time in the pocket despite the blitz thanks to his recognition of the blitz, but here’s where the real kicker comes in, and what can make a defense like this work wonders.The coverage was good. Take a look (just not at HaHa Clinton-Dix, who never came within 7 yards of a Vikings player during the entire play):Martinez had Rudolph underneath, Tramon Williams blanketed Treadwell, Kevin King covered Stephon Diggs well, and Kentrell Brice had Adam Thielen covered over the middle, with a little of underneath help from Matthews who had the middle zone.Thielen did work himself free of Brice in the next few steps, but Cousins hesitated slightly, and by then Alexander and Jackson had shed their blocks and got to the quarterback for a sack.Had Thielen ran any type of short route, it’s an easy pickup of 5 yards before Brice gets there, but Cousins didn’t need a hot route as he had the blitz picked up well.Here’s the play:The exotic blitz coverage scheme looked to be a promising start for Green Bay, but the success was hit or miss throughout the game.By my counts, Pettine showed blitz on 9 out of 14 third downs.Out of those 9 plays, 4 of those came after halftime, and Green Bay was successful on 2 of those 4 after halftime, meaning the Vikings offense didn’t get the first down.However, on one of those two successful plays http://www.authenticsgreenbaypackers.com...ari-jersey , Treadwell dropped a pass that would have been an easy first down, so the real success rate of the defense was 1 of 4 where the blitz was shown in the second half and overtime.When the Packers didn’t show blitz, they were even worse off.Packers’ Third Down DefenseQuarterYards to GainYards GainedBlitz ShownFirst Down# of RushersQuarterYards to GainYards GainedBlitz ShownFirst Down# of RushersOn the only play where the Vikings did not get a first down and no blitz was shown, Treadwell had another dropped pass, meaning the defense got away with one.It was to be expected for the Vikings to have a high third down success rate, as the Vikings have a very good offense with two elite talents at wide receiver and the Packers’ best cornerbacks are a rookie and a 35 year old, but allowing any team to go 50% on third down means your defense is in for a long day.The successes on third down didn’t come from sending extra rushers or having a free blitzer, instead, Green Bay found success on third down when they showed blitz and covered the hot routes underneath.This gave Cousins pause, and allowed the four rushers - who varied depending on the play - time to pressure the quarterback on their own.Look at this next clip, and focus on Cousins’ eyes:It’s clear he wants to go to one of the crossing routes underneath, as he expected a blitz from his right side.Instead, Green Bay again dropped some linebackers in zone coverage, which took away his first and second reads.By the time Thielen gets open in the middle, Kenny Clark had won an arm-over move and got to Cousins for the sack.Here it is again, from the line view.One problem with Capers’ defense was that the blitzes were rarely disguised which allows the quarterback to shift the protections, and the coverage behind the blitz was too passive which made for easy completions.Occasionally the fake blitz scheming by Pettine didn’t have the proper coverages behind it.In this next clip in overtime, the Vikings are facing a 3rd down and 2.They lineup with in a bunch formation to the left, and Green Bay has 8 people up on the line of scrimmage to cover two eligible receivers in Dalvin Cook and Adam Thielen.On the bunch side, there are technically three people over there, but Tramon Williams is 8 yards off the line of scrimmage and Haha Clinton-Dix is so far back he isn’t even in the frame.This is the easiest call in the world to make for Cousins; check to a smoke screen to any one of the three receivers split wide, and you’ll easily pick up the first down.Fortunately for him, offensive coordinator John DeFilippo had the play already called and wouldn’t you know it; the Vikings picked up the first down easily.Tramon Williams made a great effort and Blake Martinez sprinted his way over there as soon as the ball was snapped, but he was always going to be too late in getting there.Compare this play with the very first play in which I highlighted where each cover man was up on the line; while a bunch formation makes it tough for all three defenders to play tight to the line of scrimmage, you can certainly have two guys within 5 yards and the other just another 2 or 3 yards behind.By bringing up Williams and Clinton-Dix, you reduce the length of time it takes to get to the ball and increase your chances at stopping the third down.Overall, while Cousins and company put up some big numbers against Green Bay, there were some signs of life from the Green Bay defense.Pressure was being applied by four rushers, a tactic that won the Giants a super bowl in 2007, and the coverage behind the pressure was improved from a year ago.I think Pettine needs to be more aggressive with his rush tactics and actually use blitzes with more frequency, but the foundation is being set for an improved defense.Revisiting the what-could-have-beens of the Packers’ 2011 draft Building through the draft has been a prevailing mantra of Green Bay Packers management since the day former General Manager Ted Thompson walked through the door. Back in 2016, the Packers entered training camp with a 90-man roster built of 79 players that had begun their career with the franchise. Of course, not all 79 players were drafted, but a significant number did join the team via the annual selection weekend.As such a critical piece of the Packers’ year-to-year success Color Rush Jimmy Graham Jersey , the 2011 NFL Draft proved to be a setback. Only only two players from that 10-player group are still in Green Bay, with one - Davon House - a returner to the squad after two seasons in Jacksonville. In fact, only four individuals made it to year three on the Packers 53-man roster, a hindrance for a promising team coming off a Super Bowl title. Here is a list of the Packers’ draft choices.Packers’ 2011 Draft ClassRoundPlayerPositionSchool53-Man Seasons with GBRoundPlayerPositionSchool53-Man Seasons with GBRandall Cobb clearly has been the silver lining for the Packers from this draft, one that suffered mightily from first-round pick Derek Sherrod’s broken leg as a rookie. Sherrod’s long-term absence left a glaring dent in Green Bay’s offensive tackle depth, which the Packers tried to fill with players such as Don Barclay and Marshall Newhouse with little success. Injuries also hampered third-rounder Alex Green, who saw limited action in two full seasons with the team and left Green Bay searching for answers at running back in the coming years. A depressing note was that three of the Packers’ third day picks never saw a regular season game in a green and gold uniform.But hindsight is 20/20 and things could have turned out much differently when revisiting that draft, especially in the first round. And while third-day picks can be a shot in the dark to find lasting talent, there were some gems available. Here are a few.First RoundIt’s hard to call Sherrod a bust when injuries devastated his career from the start. But it’s very possible that the Packers’ draft could have been viewed in a much more positive light had three of the four selections before pick 32 fell differently. On the lookout for a running back, Green Bay could have had Mark Ingram fall into its lap if not for New Orleans pouncing at pick 28. Though Ingram has not been the perennial All-Pro that some envisioned coming out of Alabama, he’s put together a productive seven-year career with the Saints and has proved to be a much more long-lasting backfield option than Green and 2013 Packers second-rounder Eddie Lacy.Rumored to have interest in both Muhammad Wilkerson and Cameron Heyward to fill defensive end spots in the Dom Capers 3-4 defense, the Packers missed on both as each was taken in the two picks leading up to Green Bay’s selection. Both went on to have Pro Bowl seasons before earning lucrative second contracts. Either player would have fortified the Packers’ line as they struck out on Lawrence Guy in the seventh round (who has since gone on to have a rotational role outside Green Bay) and Jerel Worthy a year later. Luckily, the Packers were able to land Mike Daniels in 2012 after Worthy. Still, the Packers’ front seven would have been strong with Wilkerson and Heyward in the fold. Fourth Round (Part One)Two picks before the Packers selected Davon House with a compensatory pick, they had an opportunity to make a decision at pick 129. Instead, they traded that pick off to the Denver Broncos for fifth- and sixth-round choices. The Broncos used it to take tight end Julius Thomas, a small-school product from Portland State. Meanwhile, the Packers would take a tight end of their own with the fifth-rounder received in D.J. Williams.Obviously, history is not on the Packers’ side with this swap. Williams and fellow drafted tight end Ryan Taylor never went on to significantly impact the Packers during their combined five years with the franchise. Thomas, on the other hand, qualified for the Pro Bowl in 2013 and 2014 and would have formed a tantalizing dynamic duo with Jermichael Finley in Green Bay. Thomas also could have filled in after Finley’s career-ending injury in 2013 and been an easy replacement after his subsequent retirement.Instead, the Packers moved forward in the post-Finley era with Andrew Quarless and Richard Rodgers.Fourth Round (Part Two)It could have been much worse for Green Bay than adding House at the end of round four. He’s heading into his sixth season with the Packers and has been at least a stable cornerback when healthy. But Richard Sherman, who went just 23 picks later in the fifth round, could have been a club-changing talent in the Packers’ secondary during a period of time in which that unit arguably held the team back from reaching a Super Bowl. House appeared in 40 out of 64 possible regular season games his first four years with the Packers and tallied two interceptions. Sherman played in all 64 games, totaling 24 interceptions en route to two Pro Bowl seasons. Certainly, Sherman’s fit in Seattle may not have been the same in Green Bay or led to the same level of stardom. But there’s a good chance he still would have become a tremendous asset to the defense.Fifth Round Similar to the fourth round, the Packers traded back at the end of the fifth round, acquiring later selections. While Green Bay would strike out with Ricky Elmore at the end of round six to be a developmental rush linebacker, staying put in the fifth round would have afforded them the opportunity to take Pernell McPhee. Instead, the Ravens took McPhee two picks later and received 17 sacks over four seasons before McPhee cashed in as a free agent with the Chicago Bears. While injuries significantly slowed McPhee’s career with the Bears, he still added another 14 sacks in the Windy City in three seasons. Imagine the likes of Clay Matthews, Mike Neal, and Nick Perry lined up with McPhee about five years ago. The Packers’ pass-rushing depth could have been relentless.
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