As expected, Santonio Holmes is listed as questionable for the season opener Sunday against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. Barring a setback in the pre-game warmups, the veteran wide receiver -- 11 months removed from foot surgery -- is expected to play a limited role in the game, sources said.
Holmes"Like I've said the whole time, I'm hopeful he plays, let's just put it that way," Rex Ryan said Friday. "I'm hopeful he plays because he's a difference maker."
Ryan said the final call will be made by the doctors, quite possibly on Sunday. Holmes, who sat out Thursday as a precaution, returned to practice Friday and looked fine during the 30-minute window open to the media. The Jets could sign Michael Campbell from the practice squad to give them an extra body at receiver.
Nose tackle Kenrick Ellis, who missed the last three preseason games with a back injury, also is questionable. He's less likely to play than Holmes. Damon Harrison is expected to start at nose tackle. Cornerback Antonio Cromartie (hip) also was limited in practice, but he will play.
The official injury report:
LB Quinton Coples (ankle)
QB Mark Sanchez (shoulder)
DT Kenrick Ellis (back)
WR Santonio Holmes (foot)
LB Nick Bellore (oblique)
OG Willie Colon (knee/shoulder)
CB Antonio Cromartie (hip)
OG Vladimir Ducasse (calf)
WR Clyde Gates (shoulder)
LB David Harris (hip)
DT Damon Harrison (knee)
WR Stephen Hill (knee)
OL Ben Ijalana (knee)
WR Jeremy Kerley (finger)
CB Ellis Lankster (foot/hamstring)
CB Dee Milliner (Achilles)
QB Matt Simms (calf/oblique)
QB Geno Smith (ankle)
OG Brian Winters (ankle)
Here we go folks, Week 1 is upon us. Here’s a look at what the weather conditions will look like come Sunday for the Jets — courtesy of the National Weather Service:
“A slight chance of showers after noon. Partly sunny, with a high near 82. Chance of precipitation is 20%.”
The above was Sunday’s game at MetLife Stadium at 1 p.m.
Now, here’s the question and it’s the same old question, who does the weather favor?
Usually, when you hear the phrase ‘Partly Sunny’, that means everything is going to be nice and clear so the conditions make it a wash. HOWEVER, there’s a possibility of rain so rain will usually favor the team with the better running game.
And based on the numbers alone, the advantage goes to Tampa Bay with Doug Martin.
If you really sit and think about it, it might be a blessing in disguise especially when it comes to the Jets.
You are starting a rookie quarterback in Geno Smith and what’s a quarterback’s best friend,, especially a rookie? A very good running game. So I think that no matter what the weather is, the Jets need to have a solid running game and the offensive line needs to get its swagger back.
As much as some of you want to forget, this was the recipe for success for the Jets back in 2009 when Mark Sanchez started in the league.
One big thing that Smith needs to be aware of is Revis Island. The easiest thing to say is to stay away from Darrelle Revis. But, you need to throw his way at least one time. Let’s not forget that he didn’t play a single down in the preseason. You have to see what he’s made of. Is the worst case scenario a pick six? You better believe it. But you can’t go the entire game and be afraid to test Revis’s side of the field.
On defense, like I was talking about, they need to stop the ground game. That ground game starts and ends with Martin. But you also need to be wary of the air attack. Vincent Jackson is still the biggest threat at wide receiver for the Bucs. This means you Antonio Cromartie. Josh Freeman is a really good quarterback. The defense needs to be on its toes.
This game is going to be loud, not only because it’s opening day; but if you think about the Rutgers connections. Brian Leonard, Greg Schiano… and then add in the Revis story. You’ve got endless stories here along with Smith’s first regular season start. Plain and simply, the Jets need to come out of the gate with a hot start.
Buccaneers have pieces needed to go from worst to first in secondary
Dashon Goldson left the 49ers to sign a five-year, $41.25 million deal with the Buccaneers.
History says it was those memorable 1979 Bucs of John McKay and Lee Roy Selmon vintage that started the whole "worst to first'' craze in the NFL, stunning the league with a 10-6 record and the NFC Central Division title that season after winning a mere seven games in the expansion franchise's first three slapstick seasons of existence.But 34 years later, the 2013 edition of the Bucs have both the potential and intention to author a worst-to-first turnaround of a different sort, at one particularly high-profile segment of the roster. No team in the NFL underwent a more dramatic makeover at any position this offseason than Tampa Bay did in the secondary, after finishing dead last in the league in pass defense last year, giving up an average of 297 yards per game. That was the second most in NFL history, just shy of Green Bay's 299.8 low-water mark in 2011, and led to the Bucs throwing some serious resources at the problem.
First came the headline acquisition of 49ers free-agent safety Dashon Goldson, a physical and rangy two-time Pro Bowl selection, who received a five-year deal worth $41.25 million. Then the Bucs made the NFL's boldest deal of the offseason by consummating the long-anticipated Darrelle Revis trade with the Jets, shipping their first-round pick to New York for the game's best cornerback, even while he was in the throes of rehabilitation from major knee surgery. Lastly, the Bucs drafted Mississippi State cornerback Johnthan Banks in the second round, their highest remaining pick, and bade farewell to 16-year team mainstay Ronde Barber, a three-time All-Pro cornerback and future Hall of Fame talent who retired in early May.
JOHNSON: Key storylines, battles, rookies to watch at Buccaneers camp
Throw in the Bucs releasing troubled cornerback Eric Wright (after first trying to trade him to San Francisco) and losing cornerback E.J. Biggers via free agency to Washington, and a Tampa Bay secondary that last season surrendered 30 touchdown passes, and a ghastly 69 completions of at least 20 yards, has been erased and almost completely redrawn. The secondary's remodeling actually started with the November trade of cornerback Aqib Talib to New England, and included the mutual parting of ways with defensive backs coach Ron Cooper, who left for the University of South Florida (ex-Saints, Jaguars assistant Tony Oden replaced Cooper).
Can a team's greatest weakness be turned into its greatest strength in the course of one offseason? Well, that's the plan in Tampa Bay. Now we get to see if it has any shot of coming to fruition.
"We're not going to be last again, I know that much,'' said Revis, who remains confident that he'll return to the field in time for Tampa Bay's Week 1 trip to the Jets, his old team. "Last season they were last in pass defense here, and the organization wanted to address that in a big way. Bringing in me and Goldson, and drafting Johnthan [Banks], it's awesome. We're going to be fine. We're going to compete.''
The Bucs' secondary did far too little of that in 2012, especially within an NFC South that features glamor receivers like Julio Jones and Roddy White in Atlanta, Steve Smith in Carolina and Marques Colston in New Orleans, in addition to play-making tight ends Tony Gonzalez (Falcons), Jimmy Graham (Saints) and Greg Olsen (Panthers). Tampa Bay was burned for 305 passing yards per game and a completion percentage of 68.2 in its six division games last year, with opposing quarterbacks Cam Newton, Matt Ryan and Drew Brees compiling a gaudy 104.8 passer rating against the Bucs, with 12 touchdowns and just four interceptions.
Tampa Bay actually led the NFL in rush defense last season, giving up just 82.5 yards per game on the ground. But opponents knew the path of least resistance against the Bucs was via the air, and Tampa Bay's 24.6 points allowed per game ranked a lowly 23rd overall. Thus the overhaul in the back of the Bucs' defense."I'm a firm believer that you can make a drastic turnaround, just talking from experience,'' Goldson said after a recent Bucs training camp practice. "I played in San Fran for six years, and we weren't the greatest secondary for a while there. But we got that turned around. It boils down to what you want to be known for.
"With Revis still out, we're not all there yet as a unit, so realistically it'll take a little time. But it still could be this year. It doesn't have to be next year. It's going to come. And once we get it and click, we could be really dangerous for a lot of teams. They [the Bucs' front office] did a good job of making that position a priority and now it's on us to go out here and put it together and get it done.''
The key to the success of the Bucs' refurbished secondary is obviously getting Revis back and playing his typical shutdown corner. No man is an island, but Tampa Bay will ask Revis to play on one, assigning him to the opposing No. 1 receiver while it rolls coverage to the other side of the field. That luxury of an approach worked wonderfully for the Jets, but Revis went down with a torn ACL in Week 3 last season, and who knows if he'll return to lock-down form at age 28, coming off the first serious injury of his seven-year NFL career. Then again, it's entirely possible that Revis at 95 percent is better than 99 percent of the cornerbacks in the NFL.
Bucs second-year head coach Greg Schiano is being cautious with his recovering star -- on Monday Revis returned to work in a live team drill for the first time in training camp -- but playing it safe won't be the call in the regular season. Tampa Bay won't use many Cover 2 sets with Revis on the field. His presence, Schiano believes, will allow the Bucs to play aggressively in coverage, and frequently walk either Goldson or second-year safety Mark Barron (the team's first-round pick in 2012) into the box to help on run defense.
"That's what he [Schiano] wants to do,'' Revis said. "Now we can get a little more aggressive, and we've got guys who can cover. If I can shut down the top receiver, then it should help [defensive tackle] Gerald [McCoy] and our pass rush buy time to get to the quarterback. That's the intent. All I've got to do is my job on this team, covering the best guy on the team we're playing that day.''
In other words, when the Bucs sent the No. 13 pick in this year's draft to the Jets and signed Revis to a six-year, $96 million contract extension, they did so firmly believing they were buying the same player who dominated in New York.
"You don't go out and get Revis to play over the top with him [in Cover 2],'' Goldson said. "You let him do what he does. Whenever he comes back, he's going to have to be Darrelle Revis for us.''
Revis has experienced no setbacks in his knee rehabilitation, he said, with swelling in the knee after workouts being almost non-existent. Schiano said if all continues to go well, he could envision Revis getting a small dose of action in the preseason, which would most likely occur in the traditional Week 3 "dress rehearsal'' game at Miami.
"I know he wants to do things right now and we're holding him back from certain things,'' Schiano said last week. "We're protecting him from himself almost. But the step by step process has been good and I think we're right on schedule for him to be ready and effective in the Jets game.''
Revis exudes confidence that when he takes the field for his homecoming game at MetLife Stadium in the Meadowlands in Week 1, he'll do it without a physical drop-off of any kind due to his 2012 knee injury.
"I'll be fine and I'll be there,'' he said quietly. "I'm not going to step on the field until I'm 100 percent. That's the coaches' goal and that's our goal going forward. So when you see me step out on the field, I'm ready to go play.''
With Revis working on a side field for much of camp, Goldson has made an early impression on Schiano and his coaching staff in terms of defensive leadership and helping mentor the team's young defensive backs like Barron and Banks. Barron showed flashes of playmaking last season, but Tampa Bay needs him to become a steadier and more consistent performer, which should help cut down on the whopping 11 pass plays of 50 yards or more given up by the Bucs last season.
Banks, the Jim Thorpe Award winner last year as college football's best defensive back, has looked in camp like a good bet to start opposite Revis, running ahead of veteran cornerbacks Leonard Johnson and Danny Gorrer. Banks is a long and lean 6-foot-2, 185 pounds, with an impressive wingspan and the ability to close on the ball. With Goldson at 6-2, 200, Barron at 6-2, 213, and Revis checking in at 5-11, 198, the Bucs should match up well with the league's bevy of big receivers.
"We've really changed the size and look of our secondary with Revis, Banks and Goldson,'' Bucs fifth-year general manager Mark Dominik said. "It's a nice 1-2 combination back there with those two big safeties. We wanted some size in our secondary.''
Bigger players, and bigger names, who arrived via some of the biggest moves in the NFL this year. No unit has changed quite as much as the Bucs' secondary. In ways even Dominik could not have predicted.
"It took a lot of different pieces that you couldn't have foreseen,'' he said. "Like the certainty that the Jets would actually trade [Revis], Goldson making it to free agency, and then us trading the one [first-round pick] to the Jets and still hoping Banks would be there in the second round.
"But we were happy to do it. Those guys don't come available often. They just don't.''
If Darrelle Revis intercepts a pass Sunday, a tray of hors d'oeuvres might come flying out of owner Woody Johnson's luxury suite at MetLife Stadium. If Revis returns it for a touchdown, the caviar (or whatever billionaire snacks are served in Woody World) could get thrown right back at him.
This could be a nightmare opening day for Johnson's team. Or it could be the best possible season opener. It's really a referendum on the new New York Jets.
Revis represents the bygone era, the once-in-a-generation player who nearly led the Jets to two Super Bowls -- and was shipped to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers because Johnson refused to meet his outrageous contract demands. The new hope is Geno Smith, whose claim to fame in these parts is that he's not Mark Sanchez.
Geno Smith threw three picks and stepped out of bounds for a safety in his lone preseason start.
Smith throwing, Revis lurking. It's perfect.
The Jets are a faceless franchise, praying that Smith -- the talented, raw quarterback from West Virginia -- can inject energy into a season that has the makings of 5-11. Or worse. Even Rex Ryan, the haggard face of the franchise, acknowledged the Jets don't have a marquee player. Defensive lineman Muhammad Wilkerson has the talent to be that guy, Ryan said, but he added, "I don't know how many tickets Mo will sell."
Smith will sell plenty of tickets if he can play, but here's the thing: Nobody knows for sure. There's always a sense of the unknown with rookie quarterbacks, but there's more uncertainty in Smith's case because he has no experience in a pro-style offense and, oh yeah, he missed half the preseason.
It was just coachspeak when Ryan said, "This is his offense now," meaning Smith has a total grasp of Marty Mornhinweg's playbook. He doesn't. The coaches know it and the players know it, which is why they will use a game plan that accentuates Smith's strengths (short-area accuracy and athleticism) without cluttering his mind with too many X's and O's.
Smith is a wild card because, frankly, some questions have arisen along the way. First of all, it wasn't love at first sight. As we reported in March, the Jets were turned off by Smith in their meeting with him at the scouting combine. He came across as detached and sulky, sources said. It wasn't until the subsequent sit-down, on the eve of his pro day, that team officials were impressed.
Smith's classroom habits early in the offseason also raised concerns, sources said. There was also the day in training camp -- the day of his "brutal" practice -- when he asked out because he claimed his sprained ankle was bothering him. Maybe that explains why Ryan gave such a harsh assessment that day. The coaches wanted him to practice on the bum ankle to show his toughness. That should be a red flag.
Then, in his one big spot, he threw three interceptions against the New York Giants.
Smith got the opening-day start by default, with Sanchez banged up, but it wasn't presented to him as a permanent gig. The Jets didn't do that, in part, because they want to keep the rookie on edge. One of the knocks on him before the draft was that he got complacent at West Virginia. The Jets want to avoid a repeat, so they will keep the pressure on. It's straight out of the Bill Parcells coaching handbook. Wise move.
Darrelle Revis is eager to return from last September's knee injury.
To his credit, Smith has projected a strong, positive image in recent days, looking and talking like an NFL starting quarterback. There's an air of confidence about him, and that's what you want in a quarterback.
People wonder if he can duplicate the amazing rookie performances last season of Andrew Luck, Robert Griffin III and Russell Wilson. Asked about that, Smith said, "I want to exceed those expectations."
For the record, Luck and Wilson struggled in their openers, Luck throwing three interceptions and Wilson managing only 153 yards. You never know. Four years ago, Sanchez was terrific in his first start as a rookie, winning a blowout in Houston. Of course, he was surrounded by a fantastic supporting cast. Smith doesn't have that luxury.
The Jets' offense is an amalgam of question marks, maybes and hopefullys. There will be a new system, a new philosophy and a new quarterback on display Sunday against Revis and a formidable front seven. The Bucs owned the league's top-ranked rushing defense last season, which could prompt the pass-happy Mornhinweg to let Smith throw all day. Boy, that would be a mistake. The Bucs will pressure him, you can count on that.
"I think Geno's shoulders are big enough, I honestly do," Jets guard Willie Colon said. "If they try to heat him up, he has enough savvy and poise to fight his way through it. If he's able to do that, sky's the limit."
The sky is always clear and blue on opening day, when teams like the Jets -- 32nd in the ESPN Power Rankings -- can dream about the Super Bowl. Ryan said "our team will be a hell of a lot better than people think." People understand it's a rebuilding year, but it'll be hard to tolerate an opening-day loss, knowing the Jets' best player -- Revis -- is now the Bucs' best player.
STREAKS, STATS AND NOTES — Buccaneers and Jets open season against each other for second time, first since New York won 16-13 in 1991. ... Jets have won seven straight matchups, dating to 1985. ... Bucs 1-0 in season openers under coach Greg Schiano, while Jets are 3-1 with Rex Ryan. ... Game marks return to MetLife Stadium for Bucs CB Darrelle Revis, who was traded to Tampa Bay in April after six seasons with Jets. Revis coming off serious knee injury that sidelined him for most of last season. Barring setback, Revis will start against Jets. ... QB Josh Freeman has 12,963 yards passing and needs 7 to pass Trent Dilfer for second place on team's career list. Needs 17 completions to pass Dilfer for second in team history, and 26 to move past Vinny Testaverde (2,160) for most. Freeman's 902 career yards rushing are second for Bucs, 4 from passing Testaverde. ... RB Doug Martin coming off Pro Bowl season as rookie after rushing for 1,454 yards and 11 TDs, while finishing third in NFL behind Adrian Peterson and Calvin Johnson with 1,926 total yards from scrimmage. ... G Carl Nicks was uncertain for game as comeback from surgery on left big toe stalled last month when he was diagnosed as having MRSA infection in blister on left foot. ... Game marks debut for Jets QB Geno Smith, who was team's second-round pick out of West Virginia. Smith gets start over Mark Sanchez, whose injured right shoulder could keep him sidelined a few weeks. ... A few other new faces on offense make debuts with Jets, including coordinator Marty Mornhinweg, RB Chris Ivory, TE Kellen Winslow Jr. and RG Willie Colon. ... Jets drafted CB Dee Milliner with No. 9 overall pick and took DL Sheldon Richardson at No. 13 — the selection they received for Revis. ... Jets could have 13 new starters, including six on offense and seven on defense. ... WR Santonio Holmes hoping to play in first game since serious foot injury in Week 4 last season. ... LB Quinton Coples, team's leader in sacks as rookie last season, out for game with ankle injury.
The Bucs defense is a pretty aggressive defense that teaches everyone to swarm to the ball. On defense the Jets can use a heavy line to slow down the Bucs running game and also put some pressure on the pass. We'll break down a few concepts here that the Jets may use to win the game.
On offense there a few ways to beat an over-aggressive defense. The most obvious of them are draws and screens which every team seems to call at the wrong time. Play action works well too, although against a well timed blitz gets a QB killed. However, there's one play that can really cause havoc with the Bucs, and I think the Jets need to include in the playbook. That would be the Waggle pass concept.
Simply put, it's a flood concept to one side of the field with the QB rolling to that side. However, much more goes into it. It's also an option concept with the OLB having to choose between the TE and the QB.
So let's break this down GGN chalkboard style:
First off, the running game must be a threat for this to work. This concept does require play action and the threat of a run to really be effective. I'm going to draw up one of my favorite plays and show you how effective it can be with the personnel we have and how it can beat a defense that may overreact to a run.
Here we have a sample waggle play out of a single back, TE right, slot right formation. The call is a pretty simple one that you see every day on Sunday, but does have some wrinkles you may see in the WCO. (side note, the TE on this play could line up on the other side and run across the formation and do the same things)
The QB fakes a outside sweep/off tackle to the weak side and immediately rolls to the TE side. This is perfect for a semi-mobile QB in Geno Smith who at this point looks to be more of a passer than runner, but does have more foot speed than Sanchez. I think he can use his athletic ability to really cause a defense issues with this concept.
The running back takes any blitzing linebacker off the weakside or helps the tackle/guard seal up the backside. The rest of the line is set in pass blocking with each trying to force his man away from the waggle and towards the weak side of the play. This play is set up by that play action by the RB, who largely is out of the play other than to seal up the outside. (And possibly serve as a safety valve in case the CB/S/OLB keeps the play to the inside.)
As for the skill positions, the TE is the most important guy in this concept as he swings into the flat after chipping the outside rusher. All he wants to do is slow down the DE/blitzing LB and make the OLB choose to play him or go after the QB. If he whiffs on the block, this play goes kaput as the OLB has a free rush at Geno. However any decent block will give the QB enough time to get to the outside. The OT generally will try to help out the TE if no one else is coming directly at him, but also has to pick up any trailers coming from the inside of the line.
The TE is most often the primary receiver here. The reason is that this is an "option play" in a sense. If the OLB rushes the QB, the TE will be open for a quick gain and possible Y(ards)A(fter)(Catch) type play. If the TE is covered, the QB won't have any man covering him other than the pass rushers, which he should out run and turn upfield. This is the option concept where depending on the OLB, the QB could throw or run up field.
Not only is the option play possible here, but so is the flood concept. The flood concept as detailed in a previous Chalkboard is good against any number of defenses. If I had to bet, I'd put Holmes on the left (strong side)who was great with the toe tap receptions along the sidelines. That 10-15 yard out would be a good test against Revis to see if he can still cut or against the other TB corners.
Rounding out the rest of the route options is our third man Kerley who runs a 5 yard Dig/In concept that has him running along in between the TE and the WR. This is the guy if the defense is playing a strict zone that often finds himself in a hole for a 10 yard gain and a first down. However, because the QB has to throw a bit backwards, this doesn't usually lead to a huge play, but still earns a chunk of yards. As for Hill, here is his chance to beat the S or CB deep. This is probably the home run threat that every team hopes gets open once a game because it can lead to an easy 6 if the WR beats the coverage. Otherwise Hill is the last resort for a QB before he turns upfield.
Once again this play comes down to the chip of the TE and the ability of the QB to get outside the pocket and make the OLB make a decision. It's up to the safeties and corners to stop Hill from getting by them on the deep route and also prevent Holmes from getting separation on the 15 yard out. The defense can easily stop this play by getting to the QB early so this route concept doesn't have a chance to develop. That's the risk, but I think the upside of the play is much better.
So why do I think it's a very important concept that could win the game. Simple: if Tampa Bay is over aggressive, this will be effective to slow them down and possibly gain a chunk of yards in the process. It also allows Geno the ability to use his legs to possibly pick up a few yards. (Although the last time this happened it didn't work out so well against the Lions.) By slowing down the TB defense, it opens up the running game by forcing the LB and backside DL to stay put. That means the possibility of bigger holes and bigger gains by the running backs on straight ahead runs.
It alternatively also opens the third play in this series. That would be the fake waggle RB screen, which is to run the same play but have the RB stop and catch a screen on the backside with the rest of the routes being the same. If you remember the Jets circa 2002, Curtis Martin and Pennington hooked up on a few of these screens for some rather impressive yardage. It's an effective play if the run and waggle both work.
Defensively, the Jets should be aggressive on first and second downs formation wise. Take away the ability for the Bucs to run the ball and force them to beat us with Josh Freeman at the helm. How you say? Why simple, get the best three playmakers on the field at once for the Jets. Yes, that means going to a 46 bear defense and selling out against the run with our three best lineman. The Bucs to me seem like a run first team so why not force them into a secondary option.
Here's the set up I'd like to see:
First off, this defensive line is going to beast. Ellis/ Big Snacks, Wilk and Richardson next to each other. How can you double team anyone in that formation on the inside? So either way there are going to be some issues for the line right in the middle.
I know Pace on the edge scares absolutely no one, but he can set an edge against the run every once in a while. So there he goes as our best OLB/DE option until Coples gets back. Barnes sets the tone on the other side as he gets the pass rush from the edge. Harris is good enough against the run so he helps out on that side, negating the fact that Barnes isn't known for his run stuffing ability. Basically, on that side you combine the pass rusher skills of one guy with the run stuffing skills with the MLB. Davis covers the weak side and the middle plus adds some versatility against the pass. He ends up covering any RB/FB plays while Harris covers the TE.
On the outside Cro and Wilson are the best corners, although if Wilson struggles, throw in Walls as a replacement. I do have faith in them both to cover Jackson (Cro) and Ogletree (Wilson). I think we can shut down Tampa Bay's passing offense in the first and second downs while selling out against the run. Somehow Rex always seems to get great corner play, and I can't see that changing now.
As for the safeties, that's where the tough part is, mostly because Tampa Bay doesn't have a great TE to make us afraid and is more of a running threat. Do you have faith more faith in Allen to cover the run which is more important here, or not get beat deep despite playing a deep, deep center field? In this defense, I'd rather put Landry up front and let him go loose against the run or play the slot man-to-man. Allen probably is going to have trouble no matter where, but putting him that deep gives him a chance to at least keep everything in front of him. Be aware that the safety in this defense plays 25-30 yards deep and basically is the guy that rarely if ever backs up.
To sum it all up:
On defense I'd advocate selling out against Doug Martin and the running game and force Josh Freeman to win the game through the air against Cro, Wilson and Landry. On offense, I'd suggest moving the pocket with a lot of misdirection including the waggle pass, hoping that this prevents the defense from selling out against our running attack.
That's my game plan for Sunday. What do you think we will see?