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The grad transfer markets of the future are going to be flush. Many players could have levels in hand years before their eligibility expires. Some will leave college football, but many more who are trapped on bloated depth charts will seek easier climbs. It’s not that arduous with the tutorial assets available and summer trimesters to complete a degree in three years nine semesters and grad move with two years of eligibility ultimate e. g.

Brandon Peters. On the other end you’re going to have a lot of teams needing to shed graduated players to make room for the recent recruits. Come the 2023 offseason you might have Class of 2020 guys ready to move and play automatically with three counters left, a ton of Class of 2019 guys who got their degrees in four years and also have two to play, and Class of 2018 guys who still have a sixth year of eligibility closing. Frey types and middle tier Power 5 schools win. This adjustments the math for colleges who recruited small guys in 2019 and 2020, expecting to see what they have after three years in a weight room.

We lost a year of Dax Hill and Chris Hinton; in return George Johnson III and Mike Morris get a free extra year of development. Programs that never get a Hill or a Hinton but are good at slowly growing to be GJ3s and Morrises now get an extra season with their hits. Ferentz and Dantonio showed the efficacy of this approach with their endless waves of astonishing run defenders who didn’t play until they’d four years to ken complex zone techniques. MSU even had its own 6th year cottage industry for a time. Now every Purdue and Indiana gets to hang onto their fabulous school players who aren’t of interest to the NFL for a bit longer during their constructed stage.

Player B is Tom Brady. The guy with nearly exact faculty stats and vastly higher yards per attempt is the longtime starter who also had a really long NFL career. You even have to grasp that the 2 years of Collins beginning were even more difficult offensively than the Borges and DeBord offenses, and the Number 1 frustration was they weren’t uncorking the passing game. Amani Toomer and Mecury Hayes were the Nico Collins and Ronnie Bell of the era, except when Michigan did deign to send them a pass Collins nearly always put it on the cash. Watching the semi heralded Collins outperform Notre Dame golden boy Ron Powlus was probably the most highlights of my young fandom.

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