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LeBron James, Madison Bumgarner, and the Magic of the Postseason

(For proper formatting and GIFS, check out the full article at http://www.naismithnation.com/2016/10/game-7-lebron-james-madison-bumgarner-magic-postseason/)
Fans stare as he goes through his pre-game warmups, averting their gaze only to focus on him through the lens of their camera. He casually laughs at a teammate’s joke as he stretches himself out. Everything seems to be normal; until you look in his eyes. They’re different. It’s hard to put it into words exactly. There’s a certain iciness, a cold essence perhaps. These are not the eyes of the regular season. These are the eyes of a competitor that will leave no fraction of energy in their reserve. These are the eyes of a champion.
On paper, LeBron James and Madison Bumgarner are very different. James is a product of the seedy inner city neighborhoods of Akron, Ohio. Bumgarner grew up in the sprawling farm lands of Hickory, North Carolina. LeBron made an immediate impact in the NBA at the age of 19, taking home Rookie of the Year honors. It took Madison nearly six years from the date he was drafted by the San Francisco Giants in 2007 before he was finally recognized as one of the game’s elite.
But this is merely what we see on the outside. Inside both of these athletes beats the heart of a champion. This impalpable passion transcends the bounds of age, race, and even sport. Some may argue that it’s ridiculous to compare athletes of different sports. The ability of LeBron James and Madison Bumgarner to elevate their game in the postseason, however, parallels their careers much more than the externals suggest.
It is the tense, restless stage of the playoffs where these intrepid figures shape their legacies. That is where they are no longer seen as merely a basketball or baseball player. Instead, they are seen as competitors, warriors, champions.
This past June, the world watched in awe as LeBron almost single handedly willed the Cleveland Cavaliers to their first NBA championship despite facing a 3-1 deficit. By leading all players from both teams in every major statistical category (averages of 29.7 points, 11.3 rebounds, 8.9 assists, 2.3 blocks, and 2.6 steals), he orchestrated, what is indisputably, the best comeback in NBA history.
With October baseball in full swing (no pun intended), the legend of Madison Bumgarner continues to grow. His 119 pitch shutout of the New York Mets in the National League Wild Card game cemented him as one of the best playoff pitchers ever.
In this modern era of player safety, we don’t see the athletic juggernauts of years past. Minutes restrictions and pitch counts just do not allow players like Wilt Chamberlain (48.5 minutes per game in 1961-62) and Nolan Ryan (127 pitches per game in 1989) to exist anymore. For the record, a basketball game is 48 minutes long.
For comparison’s sake, the NBA leader in minutes per game this past season was James Harden with 38.1 and the MLB leader in pitches per game was Justin Verlander at 107.9.
While the movement of sports leagues to increase player safety is in everyone’s best interests, it prevents fans from seeing the dominant performances that once used to grace professional athletics.
For the most part, James and Bumgarner comply with these limitations (partially due to the instruction of their coaches) during the regular season. As they both play for perennial playoff teams, their monstrous contributions aren’t always needed during the regular season. However, when the playoffs come around, all notions of limitations and restrictions seem to vanish.
Playoff basketball is already an intense spectacle. Bench players have the games of their lives. Records topple. Davids beat Goliaths. But sometimes these storylines become more than just numbers in a box score. Sometimes we see man turn to myth and myth turn to legend.
Before 2015, LeBron James was already one of the greats. With four MVP awards and two championships, he was unquestionably one of the best to have ever played the game. Still, with his 2-3 Finals record, including a 2011 loss to the Dallas Mavericks, LeBron was labeled a postseason “choker”. But with his performance in both the 2015 and 2016 NBA Finals, James shed this moniker and added a layer of, for lack of a better word, invincibility.
In the 2015 Finals, a series which the Cavaliers ultimately lost to the Warriors, LeBron played five out of the six games without the next two leading scorers, and fellow All Stars, Kevin Love and Kyrie Irving. Even after losing two-fifths of their starting lineup, the Cavaliers managed to push the series to six games.
LeBron averaged 35.8 points, 13.3 rebounds, and 8.8 rebounds in 45.8 minutes per game (compared to 36.1 in the regular season), with two triple doubles and five 30+ point games. Despite losing the series, he still garnered four out of 11 Finals MVP votes and sparked a nationwide debate on whether or not he was actually worthy of receiving the award.
In the 2016 Finals, as aforementioned, he led every single player from both teams in every major statistical category, turning in one of only three triple doubles ever recorded in a Game 7. Again, LeBron averaged well above his regular season mpg (35.6) with 41.7 in the Finals. This time he won the Finals MVP handily via a unanimous vote.
It’s not the fact that the coaches are willing to play him so many minutes; I’m sure every coach would run his starting lineup for all 48 minutes if there wasn’t a dropoff in play. It’s the fact that LeBron doesn’t seem to have a dropoff in play when he’s on the court for 95% of the game. When you list off the elite in the game today, Steph Curry, Kevin Durant, James Harden, none of them have the capacity to be effective for that many minutes. It should be physically impossible.
On top of the sheer amount of playing time for LeBron, it was how he played that was so striking. Instead of settling for perimeter shots or merely facilitating the offense as a point guard, he repeatedly drove the lane, taking countless bumps and bruises on his way to the hoop. Simply taking this punishment is impressive enough, but to finish the shot too (55.8% on drives in the 2016 Finals) is amazing.
It is through this type of play that LeBron has proven through his recent Finals performances that the concepts of minute restrictions and energy conservation have no effect on his game. His regular season dominance is merely the Dr. Jekyll to his playoff heroics’ Mr. Hyde. When he is needed most, he rises to the occasion, literally in some instances.
When talking about playoff baseball, there’s a lot of myth already.
Whether you’re talking about Joe Carter’s walk off, World Series winning homer, Carlton Fisk’s iconic “stay fair” four bagger, or Willie Mays’ “The Catch”, the stories of decades past paint an ethereal image of what October baseball entails.
While a single moment can turn a player into a hero, it takes a whole lot more to turn one into a legend.
For Madison Bumgarner, legend almost seems like an understatement. Throughout his postseason tenure, Bum has accomplished feats that simply have never been imagined to be possible before.
In 2010, Bumgarner threw eight shutout innings in Game 4 of the World Series, becoming the youngest starting pitcher (21) to throw at least six shutout innings. He followed that up two years later with seven scoreless innings in Game 2 of the 2012 World Series. While these two dominant October performances were undoubtedly amazing, Bumgarner truly wrote himself into baseball lore in the 2014 playoffs.
Despite posting a sterling 18-10 record with a 2.98 ERA and 219 strikeouts during the regular season, Bumgarner and the Giants only made the playoffs by securing the second Wild Card spot. In this win or go home game, he threw a four-hit shutout as the Giants beat the Pittsburgh Pirates. In Game 1 of the NLCS, he pitched 7 2/3 shutout innings against the St. Louis Cardinals, setting the MLB record for most consecutive postseason shutout innings on the road, with 26 2/3.
In Game 1 of the World Series against the Kansas City Royals, he threw seven innings of one-run ball. Five days later, he threw a four-hit shutout in Game 5. Just three days after that, Bumgarner pitched five scoreless innings in relief to earn the, almost unheard of, five-inning save.
When all was said and done, Bumgarner had thrown a record-breaking 52 2/3 postseason innings, while collecting four wins and posting a 1.03 ERA, and deservedly earning the World Series MVP. With his 0.25 career ERA in World Series play, Bumgarner ranks as the all-time leader for pitchers who have thrown at least 25 innings. When asked about his endurance, Bumgarner simply replied, “I feel like pitch counts are overrated. So whatever.”
What can’t be overrated, however, is Madison Bumgarner’s ability to simply perform, no matter the situation. In a league where workhorse pitchers have all but disappeared and pitch counts are treated as baseball law, he brings back that old school definition of a pitcher; a man who can just flat out throw (and drink).
LeBron James and Madison Bumgarner are two very different athletes from very different worlds. One shoots basketballs on a court. One throws baseballs on a field. On the outside, they couldn’t be any different. But on the inside, they have that Game 7 mentality.
When you consider other athletes, there may be some that are more successful, perhaps even more talented, than James and Bumgarner. But when it comes to playoff performance, it is difficult to find two better examples of athletic dominance. The pure, innate desire for victory pushes these two athletes to the edge of what the human body is capable of. The ability to forgo the norms of player limitations simply for the sake of winning speaks louder than any slam dunk or strikeout.
It doesn’t matter what minute restrictions and pitch counts say you should do. It matters what you can do. When you can be responsible for 49% of your team’s Finals points, you do it. When you can throw 21 innings of one-run ball in the World Series, you do it. And when you can be a champion, you do it.
submitted by hathair5 to mlb

2018 Rookie Watch, Final Edition

WELCOME to the FINAL edition of the 2018 Rookie Watch! If you like metrics, analytics, or any other number-based way of looking at the NFL, check out /footballmetrics once you finish checking in on how your team's rookies are doing!
Here are all previous Rookie Watch weeks: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 15 | 16
NOTE: All percentage-based numbers are also adjusted for per-game. So if a WR has 10 targets in 3 games, and his team has 200 pass attempts in 5 games, I won't just do 10/200, I'll do (10/3)/(200/5) for a more accurate 8.33% target share than the 5% target share that not adjusting for per-game would have gotten us. This goes for the defensive stats as well.

QB

TD%: TDs per attempt Ratio: TD:INT ratio TANY/Db: True Adjusted Net Yards per dropback TANY/Db Formula: (PaYds + RuYds + ((PaTDs + RuTDs) * 20) - ((INTs + Fmbls) * 45) - SkYds) / (PaAtt + RuAtt + Sacks taken) 
Kyle Allen had an excellent game against a normally staunch New Orleans defense. Josh Allen had a huge 5 TD game against Miami as well. Baker Mayfield threw 3 INTs against the Ravens - two of which were tipped - but setting that aside, he absolutely carved them up to the tune of 8.95 YPA and 3 TDs through the air. His rookie season YPA of 7.66 is the 5th highest in the last decade among QBs who started at least half the season, falling behind only RG3, Dak Prescott, Russell Wilson, and Cam Newton. His rookie season completion percentage of 63.79% falls in 6th place among that same group, behind Prescott, Griffin, Cody Kessler, Teddy Bridgewater, and Wilson. His TD:INT ratio falls in 6th, behind Prescott, Griffin, Kessler, Wilson, and believe it or not Mike Glennon. That said though, his TD rate of 5.56% is 2nd in the group, falling behind only Russell Wilson. That's the big one, because most of you also know that he broke the record for passing TDs in a rookie season as well with 27. The last big rookie TD record to be broken was Wilson himself in 2012, whose 30 total touchdowns (combined passing and rushing) set a new bar. Hopefully all of these guys get better supporting casts next season, but it's pretty clear that the "Josh"es (Allen & Rosen) need the most help of the group.
Mayfield, Darnold, Rosen, and Allen all hit 400 dropbacks, which means their sack rates are stable. Baker hit 400 dropbacks in week 13, and his sack rate at that point was 5.50%. The league average sack rate this year was 6.17%, so Mayfield's "true" sack rate would be right around 5.83%, which is very good, big picture. Darnold hit 400 dropbacks in week 15, at which point his sack rate was also 5.50%, so apply all the same numbers to him as Mayfield. Great stuff! Rosen hit 400 dropbacks in week 16 against the Rams, at which point his sack rate was 9.0%. His "true" sack rate would be around 7.58%, which isn't great but not crippling either. Josh Allen hit 400 dropbacks right at the end of his week 16 game against New England, at which point his sack rate was 6.75%, putting his "true" sack rate at 6.46%. No other rookie QBs hit 400 dropbacks this season, and the next stat to stabilize is actually completion percentage, which requires 500 actual attempts (not just dropbacks) which sadly none of them hit this year.
Name Tm Att Cmp% YPA TD% Ratio TANY/Db
Baker Mayfield CLE 486 63.79% 7.66 5.56% 1.93 5.96
Sam Darnold NYJ 414 57.73% 6.92 4.11% 1.13 4.63
Josh Rosen ARI 393 55.22% 5.80 2.80% 0.79 2.68
Josh Allen BUF 320 52.81% 6.48 3.13% 0.83 4.47
Lamar Jackson BAL 170 58.24% 7.06 3.53% 2.00 4.11
Kyle Allen CAR 31 64.52% 8.58 6.45% 2.00 9.58
Kyla Lauletta NYG 5 0.00% 0.00 0.00% 0.00 -7.83

RB

YPC: yards per carry Cth%AE: catch rate above expectation - % of targets actually caught relative to their QB's completion%; higher is better YAC/R: yards after the catch per reception YPOpp: total yards from scrimmage gained per opportunity 
To sum it up, Saquon Barkley, Phillip Lindsay, Nick Chubb, Gus Edwards, Kerryon Johnson, Rashaad Penny, Jordan Wilkins, Jaylen Samuels, Justin Jackson, and Kalen Ballage were all quite efficient when they were healthy/active/used. Sony Michel got used a lot but wasn't particularly efficient, which is mostly due to his complete and utter lack of passing game usage. What's weirder is that he shared a backfield with Nick Chubb in college, and Chubb was used quite a bit more in the passing game this year than he was. I guess that's what happens though when you're on the same team as James White. I'm looking forward to Royce Freeman and Kerryon Johnson being back and healthy in 2019 though.
Name Tm Car YPC Tgt Cth%AE YAC/R YPOpp
Saquon Barkley NYG 261 5.01 120 1.14 8.36 5.30
Sony Michel NE 209 4.45 11 0.97 7.14 4.46
Phillip Lindsay DEN 192 5.40 46 1.18 8.68 5.36
Nick Chubb CLE 192 5.19 29 1.12 8.80 5.18
Gus Edwards BAL 137 5.24 2 1.66 8.50 5.31
Royce Freeman DEN 130 4.01 20 1.12 4.21 3.95
Josh Adams PHI 120 4.26 13 0.76 9.29 4.28
Kerryon Johnson DET 118 5.43 39 1.26 8.34 5.44
Ito Smith ATL 90 3.50 32 1.22 5.93 3.83
Rashaad Penny SEA 85 4.93 11 1.11 8.63 5.11
Nyheim Hines IND 85 3.69 81 1.16 5.54 4.45
Jeff Wilson SF 66 4.03 14 1.26 5.64 4.25
Jordan Wilkins IND 60 5.60 17 1.40 6.56 5.47
Chase Edmonds ARI 60 3.47 23 1.52 6.05 3.75
Jaylen Samuels PIT 56 4.57 28 1.34 8.24 5.33
Justin Jackson LAC 50 4.12 18 1.14 10.36 4.99
Trenton Cannon NYJ 38 2.97 25 1.19 6.94 4.08
Kalen Ballage MIA 36 5.31 10 1.40 8.44 5.37
John Kelly LA 27 2.74 3 13.50 3.37
Ronald Jones TB 23 1.91 9 1.19 6.00 2.41
Keith Ford BUF 21 3.76 5 1.10 7.33 3.85
Mark Walton CIN 14 2.43 7 1.17 9.60 3.57
Darrel Williams KC 13 3.38 3 1.51 11.33 4.44
Mike Boone MIN 11 4.27 3 0.95 2.50 3.43
Detrez Newsome LAC 11 4.45 2 1.47 9.50 5.23
Roc Thomas MIN 8 3.75 4 0.71 6.00 4.25
David Williams JAX 8 4.50 0 4.50
Shaun Wilson TB 6 4.83 5 0.92 1.67 3.09
De'Lance Turner BAL 1 4.00 2 1.66 7.00 7.00

WR

RACR: Receiver Air Conversion Ratio - the ratio of the receiver's actual receiving yards, to their intended air yards. Higher is better, 1.0+ is exceptional Tgt%: Target percentage, the percentage of the team's passes that the player was targeted on AY%: Air Yards percentage, the percentage of air yards intended for the player in question 
2019 will be the year of Courtland Sutton, Christian Kirk, and DJ Moore - count on that. Sutton should go into the year as Denver's clear cut #1 outside receiver. Moore came on as Carolina's consistent #1 WR starting in week 10 after an explosive week 8. Christian Kirk straight up snatched Arizona's go-to receiver role as early as week 3 and didn't relent it until his injury in week 13. Over that span he was on the receiving end of 21% of their targets, and 27% of their intended air yards. Fitz had 1 fewer target and 200 fewer air yards during this span. Aside from those guys, Keke Coutee should stay valuable for Houston but I doubt he surpasses a healthy Hopkins and/or Fuller. I doubt Calvin Ridley usurps Jones or Sanu as Atlanta's #1 or 2. I'm guessing Cleveland brings in some receiving help, plus guys like Higgins and Landry aren't going anywhere, so Callaway probably won't see a huge jump in volume. Hopefully he's more efficient next year though - that'd be a nice little boost for him and the Browns offense. Ateman is a big question mark since he came on so late in the season and had 19 targets in his first 3 games, but was largely inefficient and ended up finishing the season with only 31 targets in 7 games. He might end up being Oakland's #2 receiver next year, or he could get buried in the depth chart if Oakland goes out and decides to bring in a bunch of new receiving talent via FA and the draft. Gallup might become the #2 in Dallas but Cooper and Beasley are both kind of stalwarts there. Pettis has a very wide range of outcomes going forward - anywhere from SF's #1 WR to having trouble finding the field. It depends on his improvement as well as other factors like Pierre Garcon and Marquise Goodwin returning to form, and the play of Trent Taylor as well as Richie James. The other names on this list to be on the lookout for in 2019 are, in my opinion at least, MVS, DaeSean Hamilton, Tre'Quan Smith, Deontay Burnett, and James Washington.
Name Tm Tgt% AY% RACR
Keke Coutee HOU 22.31% 12.67% 1.38
Christian Kirk ARI 19.46% 19.61% 0.90
Courtland Sutton DEN 15.44% 27.68% 0.56
D.J. Moore CAR 15.40% 19.14% 0.97
Calvin Ridley ATL 15.23% 17.49% 0.88
Antonio Callaway CLE 14.34% 19.91% 0.52
Marcell Ateman OAK 13.57% 20.70% 0.44
Michael Gallup DAL 13.48% 24.16% 0.53
Dante Pettis SF 12.96% 18.90% 0.91
Marquez Valdes-Scantling GB 11.78% 16.23% 0.65
Anthony Miller CHI 11.47% 14.83% 0.66
Trey Quinn WAS 11.00% 9.20% 1.03
Robert Foster BUF 10.85% 20.89% 0.51
DaeSean Hamilton DEN 9.24% 10.06% 0.60
Tre'Quan Smith NO 9.20% 14.55% 0.71
D.J. Chark JAX 9.13% 10.96% 0.61
Deontay Burnett NYJ 9.07% 10.43% 0.96
Keith Kirkwood NO 8.62% 15.45% 0.74
Brandon Powell DET 8.21% 3.18% 2.74
Equanimeous St. Brown GB 7.42% 11.70% 0.60
Jalen Tolliver ARI 6.87% 9.97% 0.45
Trent Sherfield ARI 6.60% 7.96% 0.60
James Washington PIT 6.56% 13.87% 0.34
Auden Tate CIN 5.25% 7.14% 0.26
Vyncint Smith HOU 4.66% 12.48% 0.38
Damion Ratley CLE 4.47% 4.48% 0.72
Javon Wims CHI 4.06% 3.04% 0.94
Richie James SF 3.72% 2.58% 1.71
Chad Beebe MIN 3.72% 6.30% 0.76
Cameron Batson TEN 3.47% 3.30% 0.96
Darvin Kidsy WAS 3.30% 3.40% 0.44
Jawill Davis NYG 3.20% 6.44% 0.31
Derrick Willies CLE 2.90% 1.04% 3.39
Chris Lacy DET 2.90% 3.65% 0.00
Allen Lazard GB 2.62% 2.05% 1.00
Ray-Ray McCloud BUF 2.06% 0.38% 2.77
Malik Turner SEA 2.05% 0.79% 1.82
Cam Phillips BUF 1.72% 1.88% 0.69
Russell Gage ATL 1.62% 2.10% 0.53
KhaDarel Hodge LAR 0.85% 0.59% 1.00
J.J. Jones NYJ 0.81% 0.18% 1.50
Justin Watson TB 0.66% 0.30% 0.33
J'Mon Moore GB 0.65% 0.46% 0.79
Brandon Zylstra MIN 0.35% 1.00% 0.53

TE

So interestingly enough, since Dissly only played 4 games this season, if you only look at Chris Herndon's last 4 games he had a 13.33% target share and a 16.88% air yards share. His best 4 game streak (weeks 13-16) he put up 15.13% target share and 19.08% air yards share. Very impressive stuff from Herndon. We should see more from a few of these guys next year. I'm personally hoping Gesicki has a nice breakout season.
Name Tm Tgt% AY% RACR
Will Dissly SEA 14.36% 15.25% 1.11
Chris Herndon NYJ 11.13% 13.19% 0.83
Mark Andrews BAL 9.29% 11.56% 0.99
Ian Thomas CAR 8.72% 6.83% 1.12
Mike Gesicki MIA 7.42% 7.81% 0.73
Dallas Goedert PHI 7.08% 6.70% 1.06
Hayden Hurst BAL 5.70% 4.57% 0.99
Jordan Thomas HOU 5.51% 3.45% 1.42
Jordan Akins HOU 4.90% 3.45% 1.31
Dalton Schultz DAL 4.83% 2.57% 1.66
Durham Smythe MIA 2.72% 1.41% 1.06
Matt Flanagan WAS 2.20% 2.65% 0.67
Jordan Franks CIN 1.53% 2.82% 0.80
Tyler Conklin MIN 1.22% 1.37% 1.31
Ross Dwelley SF 0.63% 0.52% 1.08

IDL

Solo%: That player's percentage of the team's solo tackles per game Sk%: That player's percentage of the team's sacks per game PD%: That player's percentage of the team's pass deflections per game INT%: That player's percentage of the team's interceptions per game 
Payne was the best run stuffing rookie IDL this season, but Mo Hurst took the more important "best pass rushing IDL" title. If Oakland can get some decent surrounding talent to give Hurst a little help, I'd definitely expect him to have a huge blowup type breakout season, maybe even double digit sacks.
Name Tm Solo% Sk% TFL% QB Hit%
Da'Ron Payne WAS 5.08% 10.87% 9.23% 8.99%
Maurice Hurst OAK 4.78% 37.87% 6.97% 7.69%
B.J. Hill NYG 4.34% 18.33% 8.45% 9.52%
Da'Shawn Hand DET 3.94% 8.59% 7.24% 3.20%
Tyler Lancaster GB 3.50% 0.00% 1.85% 1.80%
Vita Vea TB 3.41% 9.72% 5.79% 5.29%
Bilal Nichols CHI 3.27% 6.86% 6.64% 8.00%
Harrison Phillips BUF 2.84% 0.00% 4.55% 2.33%
Poona Ford SEA 2.81% 0.00% 6.32% 2.67%
P.J. Hall OAK 2.73% 0.00% 6.47% 9.52%
Derrick Nnadi KC 2.31% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Deadrin Senat ATL 2.29% 0.00% 3.68% 4.16%
R.J. McIntosh NYG 1.81% 0.00% 0.00% 3.17%
Matt Dickerson TEN 1.51% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Niles Scott CIN 1.49% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Jullian Taylor SF 1.48% 0.00% 0.00% 2.90%
Zach Sieler BAL 1.25% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
John Atkins DET 1.16% 0.00% 11.76% 10.39%
Taylor Stallworth NO 1.01% 2.33% 1.38% 1.18%
Justin Jones LAC 0.94% 1.40% 0.00% 1.25%
Nathan Shepherd NYJ 0.71% 0.00% 1.30% 4.39%
Bruce Hector PHI 0.00% 2.27% 0.00% 1.50%

Edge

Chubb has been the class leader in sack share since his ridiculous week 6 performance against the Rams. Hubbard, Carter, Landry, Avery, Turay, Davenport, and even Lewis have all had impressive rookie campaigns though, and shouldn't go overlooked. I'm very excited to see what a few of them - specifically Landry and Davenport - can do in 2019.
Name Tm Solo% Sk% PD% TFL QB Hits
Bradley Chubb DEN 5.96% 27.27% 1.22% 20.00% 22.34%
Sam Hubbard CIN 3.76% 17.65% 2.67% 11.11% 10.98%
Lorenzo Carter NYG 4.34% 14.22% 5.61% 10.52% 12.70%
Harold Landry TEN 3.62% 12.31% 3.33% 8.21% 17.78%
Genard Avery CLE 3.95% 12.16% 5.13% 6.41% 15.56%
Kemoko Turay IND 1.72% 12.03% 0.00% 1.26% 19.29%
Marcus Davenport NO 2.17% 11.30% 3.62% 8.90% 15.23%
Tyquan Lewis IND 2.46% 10.53% 3.28% 6.59% 20.78%
Uchenna Nwosu LAC 2.64% 9.21% 1.35% 4.41% 11.76%
Frankie Luvu NYJ 2.76% 8.79% 1.48% 7.42% 11.03%
Arden Key OAK 3.13% 7.69% 0.00% 7.55% 22.92%
Jake Martin SEA 1.19% 6.98% 0.00% 2.90% 7.34%
Jalyn Holmes MIN 1.39% 6.40% 0.00% 3.64% 3.40%
John Franklin-Myers LAR 0.91% 4.88% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Sharif Finch TEN 3.02% 4.10% 0.00% 4.92% 2.54%
Rasheem Green SEA 1.66% 3.72% 0.00% 2.32% 1.47%
Breeland Speaks KC 2.04% 2.88% 0.00% 4.29% 7.62%
Taven Bryan JAX 1.86% 2.70% 0.00% 4.11% 2.15%
Dorance Armstrong DAL 1.25% 1.37% 0.00% 1.55% 3.30%
Marquis Haynes CAR 1.28% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Jeff Holland DEN 0.78% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Josh Sweat PHI 0.25% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 1.34%

LB

Darius Leonard, you are ridiculous. Double digit percentages across the board, an amazing rookie campaign to be sure. It's been brought to my attention recently by Ronon_Dex (thanks man) that some of the numbers I was using from NFL.com were weird and didn't line up with numbers from PFR, so what I said last week about Leonard having the best rookie season ever was kinda bunk. Turns out Patrick Willis in 2007 had a better season. But still that's kinda crazy that Leonard is even in the same conversation as Willis, even if his rookie season wasn't necessarily better than Willis'. LVE is still ridiculous as well. And Roquan, Tremaine, and Fred are all very good, just not nuts like Leonard and LVE. Same stuff I've been saying for weeks only now it's finalized.
Name Tm Solo% Sk% PD% INT% TFL%
Darius Leonard IND 16.20% 19.65% 13.99% 14.22% 14.07%
Leighton Vander Esch DAL 15.00% 0.00% 10.61% 22.22% 2.90%
Roquan Smith CHI 12.71% 10.00% 5.10% 3.70% 9.30%
Tremaine Edmunds BUF 12.12% 5.93% 17.30% 13.33% 6.06%
Fred Warner SF 11.77% 0.00% 15.38% 0.00% 3.70%
Kyzir White LAC 9.37% 0.00% 14.41% 41.03% 7.84%
Jerome Baker MIA 8.20% 9.68% 5.08% 4.76% 6.06%
Foye Oluokun ATL 8.00% 0.00% 1.39% 0.00% 3.45%
Ja'Whaun Bentley NE 7.80% 0.00% 7.96% 29.63% 10.46%
Kenny Young BAL 6.25% 5.81% 1.12% 0.00% 4.65%
Josey Jewell DEN 5.52% 0.00% 3.66% 0.00% 5.71%
Rashaan Evans TEN 4.98% 0.00% 1.67% 0.00% 3.28%
Tae Davis NYG 4.03% 7.62% 1.50% 0.00% 3.22%
Jason Cabinda OAK 3.34% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Matthew Adams IND 3.15% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5.49%
Leon Jacobs JAX 3.05% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Corey Thompson BUF 3.03% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 3.03%
Dorian O'Daniel KC 2.85% 0.00% 1.54% 0.00% 2.86%
Oren Burks GB 2.84% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Shaun Dion Hamilton WAS 2.76% 3.26% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Nick DeLuca JAX 2.54% 4.80% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Zaire Franklin IND 1.92% 0.00% 1.64% 0.00% 0.00%
Shaquem Griffin SEA 1.63% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Zeke Turner ARI 1.48% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Joel Iyiegbuniwe CHI 1.29% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 1.16%
Chris Board BAL 1.25% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Anthony Wint NYJ 1.14% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Duke Ejiofor HOU 1.13% 3.10% 2.96% 0.00% 1.67%
Jermaine Carter CAR 1.12% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 1.22%
Chris Worley CIN 1.11% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
James Crawford GB 1.10% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Ben Niemann KC 1.09% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Jack Cichy TB 1.06% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Peter Kalambayi HOU 1.05% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Skai Moore IND 0.97% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Malik Jefferson CIN 0.93% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Dennis Gardeck ARI 0.87% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Andre Smith CAR 0.85% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Kyle Wilson LAC 0.78% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Matthew Thomas PIT 0.72% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Justin Lawler LAR 0.60% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 1.41%
Chris Covington DAL 0.47% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Keishawn Bierria DEN 0.44% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Devante Downs MIN 0.42% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
D'Juan Hines CLE 0.33% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Micah Kiser LAR 0.30% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%

S

Derwin James, Jessie Bates, and Justin Reid: your top 3 2018 rookie safeties. Two of the three of them put up double digit solo tackle shares (Reid fell just barely short), and all three accounted for over 1/5th of their respective teams' interceptions. Impressive stuff to say the least. Derwin was a little extra with his other contributions (sacks, PDs, and TFLs) which is why he's regarded as the best of the group, but don't sleep on Bates or Reid either.
Name Tm Solo% Sk% PD% INT% TFL%
Derwin James LAC 10.98% 9.21% 17.57% 23.08% 5.88%
Jessie Bates CIN 10.17% 0.00% 9.33% 25.00% 0.00%
Justin Reid HOU 9.87% 0.00% 11.11% 20.00% 2.50%
Jordan Whitehead TB 8.58% 0.00% 7.76% 0.00% 5.02%
Terrell Edmunds PIT 8.21% 1.92% 5.80% 12.50% 1.30%
Marcell Harris SF 6.65% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9.88%
Avonte Maddox PHI 4.94% 1.40% 7.24% 24.62% 1.43%
D.J. Reed SF 4.43% 2.88% 0.00% 0.00% 3.95%
Ronnie Harrison JAX 3.92% 3.09% 6.59% 10.39% 4.70%
George Odum IND 3.01% 0.00% 3.28% 6.67% 1.10%
Tracy Walker DET 2.62% 0.00% 4.26% 14.29% 0.00%
Rashaan Gaulden CAR 2.39% 0.00% 1.50% 0.00% 2.60%
Dane Cruikshank TEN 1.89% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 2.05%
Armani Watts KC 1.30% 6.15% 4.92% 0.00% 4.57%
Marcus Allen PIT 1.19% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Troy Apke WAS 1.16% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
Siran Neal BUF 1.14% 2.78% 0.00% 0.00% 2.27%
Raven Greene GB 1.10% 4.55% 3.39% 0.00% 2.78%
A.J. Moore HOU 0.99% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
C.J. Reavis JAX 0.57% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%
J.T. Gray NO 0.47% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%

CB

Jaire led this class in both solo tackle share and PD share, whereas Donte Jackson took the INT share crown. Props are owed to both guys as well as Denzel Ward, who finished 9th in solo tackle share, 2nd in PD share, and 3rd in INT share. Ward and Alexander seem like a pretty easy top 2 CBs in this class, with Donte Jackson filling out the top 3, then guys like Josh Jackson, Minkah Fitzpatrick, and Mike Hughes (who's season was cut short) all being contenders behind them.
Name Tm Solo% PD% INT%
Jaire Alexander GB 10.37% 22.95% 17.58%
Denzel Ward CLE 6.87% 17.36% 21.72%
Josh Jackson GB 5.39% 16.95% 0.00%
Minkah Fitzpatrick MIA 7.34% 15.25% 9.52%
Mike Hughes MIN 7.33% 12.70% 22.22%
Donte Jackson CAR 10.08% 12.68% 30.77%
Tony Brown GB 6.03% 12.33% 0.00%
Holton Hill MIN 4.34% 11.11% 8.33%
Isaiah Oliver ATL 3.27% 11.11% 7.62%
J.C. Jackson NE 4.40% 11.02% 20.51%
Tre Flowers SEA 8.70% 10.00% 0.00%
Levi Wallace BUF 8.12% 9.27% 0.00%
Carlton Davis TB 5.85% 8.95% 0.00%
M.J. Stewart TB 5.95% 7.93% 0.00%
Quenton Meeks JAX 2.00% 7.69% 0.00%
Greg Stroman WAS 4.64% 7.11% 7.11%
Taron Johnson BUF 7.02% 5.90% 9.09%
Charvarius Ward KC 4.35% 5.68% 0.00%
Tarvarius Moore SF 2.77% 5.13% 0.00%
Mike Ford DET 8.31% 4.86% 0.00%
Isaac Yiadom DEN 3.04% 4.50% 7.24%
Grant Haley NYG 6.29% 4.21% 0.00%
Anthony Averett BAL 1.14% 3.27% 0.00%
Darius Phillips CIN 2.82% 2.84% 0.00%
Nick Nelson OAK 2.39% 2.19% 0.00%
Kevin Toliver CHI 2.13% 2.18% 0.00%
Danny Johnson WAS 1.66% 1.90% 0.00%
Tremon Smith KC 0.62% 1.76% 0.00%
Natrell Jamerson HOU 1.50% 1.48% 0.00%
Sean Chandler NYG 2.17% 1.32% 0.00%
Parry Nickerson NYJ 2.56% 1.30% 0.00%
Keion Crossen NE 3.31% 0.00% 0.00%
Chandon Sullivan PHI 3.21% 0.00% 0.00%
Jalen Davis MIA 2.88% 0.00% 0.00%
Emmanuel Moseley SF 2.22% 0.00% 0.00%
Tre Herndon JAX 2.08% 0.00% 0.00%
Cornell Armstrong MIA 1.23% 0.00% 0.00%
Tavierre Thomas CLE 1.17% 0.00% 0.00%
Adonis Alexander WAS 1.03% 0.00% 0.00%
Deatrick Nichols ARI 0.99% 0.00% 0.00%
Brandon Facyson LAC 0.31% 0.00% 0.00%

KR

Name Tm # Avg TDs
Dane Cruikshank TEN 1 39.00 0
D.J. Reed SF 11 30.18 0
Holton Hill MIN 3 28.33 0
Janarion Grant BAL 2 28.00 0
Mike Hughes MIN 4 26.75 0
Tremon Smith KC 33 26.85 0
D.J. Chark JAX 7 26.57 0
J'Mon Moore GB 4 25.50 0
Richie James SF 23 25.22 1
Calvin Ridley ATL 2 25.00 0
Jawill Davis NYG 7 24.43 0
Dontrell Hilliard CLE 11 24.00 0
Boston Scott PHI 4 24.00 0
D.J. Moore CAR 5 23.80 0
Danny Johnson WAS 12 23.58 0
Phillip Lindsay DEN 7 23.29 0
Anthony Miller CHI 6 23.17 0
Quadree Henderson NYG 5 22.40 0
Brandon Powell DET 2 21.50 0
Marquez Valdes-Scantling GB 1 21.00 0
Trenton Cannon NYJ 1 20.00 0
Derwin James LAC 1 20.00 0
Roc Thomas MIN 1 20.00 0
Sony Michel NE 4 19.25 0
Greg Stroman WAS 6 18.33 0
Ray-Ray McCloud BUF 1 18.00 0
Antonio Callaway CLE 8 17.88 0
Rashaad Penny SEA 8 17.50 0
Shaun Wilson TB 7 17.43 0
Chase Edmonds ARI 3 16.00 0
Brandon Zylstra MIN 1 15.00 0
Kalen Ballage MIA 2 13.00 0
Chris Herndon NYJ 2 10.50 0
Jordan Wilkins IND 1 7.00 0
Jaylen Samuels PIT 1 0.00 0
Durham Smythe MIA 1 0.00 0
Corey Thompson BUF 1 0.00 0

PR

Name Tm # Avg TDs
Trey Quinn WAS 4 13.00 0
Antonio Callaway CLE 5 12.20 0
Darius Phillips CIN 2 12.00 0
DaeSean Hamilton DEN 3 10.33 0
Christian Kirk ARI 21 7.81 0
Phillip Lindsay DEN 3 7.67 0
Quadree Henderson NYG 9 7.56 0
Jawill Davis NYG 12 7.42 0
Janarion Grant BAL 7 7.43 0
Mike Hughes MIN 2 6.50 0
Brandon Zylstra MIN 4 6.50 0
Jaire Alexander GB 4 6.25 0
Richie James SF 12 6.25 0
D.J. Moore CAR 6 5.33 0
Ray-Ray McCloud BUF 4 5.00 0
Brandon Powell DET 2 4.00 0
Greg Stroman WAS 8 3.38 0
Dante Pettis SF 9 3.00 0
Cameron Batson TEN 3 1.33 0
Quenton Meeks JAX 1 1.00 0
Jerome Baker MIA 1 0.00 0
Chris Herndon NYJ 1 0.00 0
Josh Jackson GB 2 0.00 0
Jaylen Samuels PIT 1 0.00 0

P

NAY/P is net average yards per punt
Name Tm # Punts NAY/P
Michael Dickson SEA 78 43.01
Logan Cooke JAX 86 41.26
Corey Bojorquez BUF 45 40.24
J.K. Scott GB 71 39.30
Trevor Daniel HOU 74 39.15
Johnny Townsend OAK 70 38.30
Colby Wadman DEN 65 37.91

K

Greg Joseph, CLE: 17/20 FG (4/4 20-29, 7/7 30-39, 5/7 40-49, 1/2 50+), 25/29 XP Jason Sanders, MIA: 18/20 FG (7/7 20-29, 3/3 30-39, 7/9 40-49, 1/1 50+), 35/36 XP Mike Badgley, LAC: 15/16 FG (4/4 20-29, 5/5 30-39, 5/5 40-49, 1/2 50+), 27/28 XP Daniel Carlson, MIN/OAK: 17/21 FG (2/2 20-29, 3/4 30-39, 9/12 40-49, 3/3 50+), 24/24 XP Matt McCrane, OAK/ARI/PIT: 8/12 FG (3/3 20-29, 2/2 30-39, 3/5 40-49, 0/2 50+), 9/9 XP
I'll be back next year for the 2019 rookie watch!
submitted by EonKayoh to nfl

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