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ation which makes the three-point g

 
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MessagePosté le: 16/08/2016 08:12:53    Sujet du message: ation which makes the three-point g Répondre en citant

GREEN BAY, Wis. Team USA Hockey Jersey . -- Quarterback Aaron Rodgers will miss his third consecutive game and Matt Flynn will become the Green Bay Packers fourth starting quarterback of the season Thursday when the Packers play the Lions in Detroit. Rodgers, who suffered a fractured left collarbone Nov. 4 against Chicago, practiced on Tuesday but was ruled out by coach Mike McCarthy on Wednesday. The Packers have gone 0-3-1 without him. After starting Seneca Wallace in the teams first game without Rodgers and third-stringer Scott Tolzien for the next two games after Wallace landed on injured reserve with a groin injury, McCarthy will turn to Flynn, who rallied the team to a 26-26 tie against the Minnesota Vikings Sunday. Flynn brought the Packers back from a 23-7 fourth-quarter deficit against the Vikings, completing 21 of 36 passes for 218 yards and a touchdown. "Im very comfortable. Feel good with the playbook, feel good with the game plan, and I feel ready to go," said Flynn, who was Rodgers backup from 2008 through 2011 and re-signed with the team Nov. 12 after Wallaces injury. "You know, Im light years ahead of where I would be three weeks into any other system obviously because of the time I spent here. "Ive been hitting the playbook hard and studying, and asking a lot of questions from Aaron, all the receivers, linemen -- how they want things called, and how they want the operation to go. So I feel good." The Packers (5-5-1) are hoping Rodgers will return for their Dec. 8 game against Atlanta at Lambeau Field. Their hope is to stay in the NFC North race until Rodgers returns. The Lions (6-5) and Bears (6-5) are tied for the division lead. While they wont get Rodgers back, the Packers should receive a lift from several other players returning from injury. McCarthy listed right tackle Don Barclay (knee), defensive end Johnny Jolly (groin), outside linebacker Nick Perry (foot/ankle) and cornerback Sam Shields (hamstring) as probable. Shields return is vital with the Packers set to face Lions wide receiver Calvin Johnson, who leads the NFL in receiving yards (1,198) and is tied for the league lead in touchdown receptions (11). "Im just happy to have Sam Shields back on the field. Obviously hes playing very well for us," McCarthy said. "Calvin Johnson is obviously a dynamic player and hes definitely a real focus for us defensively." In addition to Rodgers, the Packers ruled out running back Johnathan Franklin (concussion/neck), linebacker Jamari Lattimore (quadriceps), and defensive end C.J. Wilson (ankle). Jeff Carter Team Canada Jersey . Markus Granlund scored the shootout winner as the Heat defeated the Hamilton Bulldogs 3-2 in the American Hockey League. "It was tough on us, losing the last few games, and with this being our last game before Christmas we will definitely take the win," said Granlund. Brad Marchand Team Canada Jersey . MLS will maintain the 34-match schedule used in 2011, when the leagues 18 teams each played two matches against the other teams - one home and one away - only make changes to prevent the season from expanding to 36 fixtures."Show me a good loser and Ill show you an idiot." - Leo Durocher As a child, intellectually limited and over-sure, NHL hockey was my great love and chief tormentor. As much as I kneeled at the feet of Greg Terrion and Kenny Wregget, I loathed following a league trapped in a soccer-spiral, knowing every morning I would have to face the standings page and the inevitable nightly slew of games which ended in ties. My uncle Rolly would say "a tie is like kissing your sister" and though I did not have a sister, and kissing anyone was a wholly unappetizing prospect, I got his drift. Nobody is happy with the outcome. To its credit, in the late 1990s, the spry brain-trust at the National Hockey League recognized this fundamental drag on its product and vowed to improve a flawed system. Various solutions and quirky quick-fixes were considered in the ensuing years, and the League - largely during semi-regular work stoppages - decided on a blended approach. (Unbeknownst to me, despite the coming changes coinciding with league expansion and record revenues, this new approach would trigger the erosion of my interest, until I eventually stopped watching entirely.) Change Number One: Four Skaters and a Goalie The number of skaters were decreased to four-a-side during the overtime period, thereby opening up offensive manoeuvrability and theoretically ending more games with game-winning tallies rather than endless dump-and-chase neutrality. Verdict: Wow. This was a major move, altering the five-on-five structure basic to the sport, and it was a winner. Instead of labouring through increased late game conservatism, skilled players (without the luxury of the Olympic-sized ice rinks) could find themselves able to deke and shimmy and strut their capabilities, particularly in the games most crucial moments. It also encouraged the reversing of a trend which had taken hold across the league, one where teams were playing for a tie point and overtime periods were getting increasingly dump-and-chase, ho-hum. Overtime would be meaningful again! Sha-la-la-la! Success. Change Number Two: If At First You Dont Succeed, Shoot Again The NHL introduced the controversial, internationally-tested shootout as a means of concluding deadlocked matches. Already in use at NHL All-Star Games, the League took a baby step, opting for three shooters per side, rather than the five shooters per side standard in international play. Considering a whopping one in seven games had ended in a tie in 2003-2004, this was going to have a major impact. Verdict: Surprisingly decent move. Fans get a thrill and hopelessly tied games get a victor. Two for two. But the NHL is not in the leave-well-enough-alone business. In classic League fashion, a third branch of tinkering was offered up, one in which the very worth of winning and losing would be altered. It is this final alteration that persists to today, defining the current system, and for this hanging-by-a-thread fan, produces a result which is laughable and has firmly pushed me to the periphery of support. Change Number Three: The Three Point Game Shudder. In the former system, a win was worth two points for the victor, zero points for the vanquished. A tie doled out a point to each side. Two points per game to be won, lost or split. In the current system, two points continue to be the victors spoils, but depending upon how the loser loses, the losing team may be awarded one or zero points. The pertinent extrapolation - particularly in a conference-based playoff system - is to recognize that some games are then worth three points and other games worth two. A black eye on the game which needs immediate attention. The rule change emerged from what some termed the "Dead Puck Era" or "The Decade Hockey Turned to Crap". Overtime periods had become interminable with each side playing for the tie rather than chance going home pointless. So the NHL made tie games at the end of regulation worth one point to both sides to encourage vigorous overtime play for one additional point. The risk-averse playing just starts earlier. Now the second half of the third period is the play-it-safe spot. (For those following at home, the second half of the third period was traditionally also known as the end of the game.) So now this "end of the game" segment is like a Benjamin Moore product demonstration. Not coincidentallly, since the current system launched in 2005-06, there has been a major weakening in the "Mike Gallay-watching" to "hockey-on-television" corollary. Kyle Palmieri Team USA Jersey. . Whatever, it All Shakes out in the End. If the very nature of consolation points doesnt enrage you, consider this: not only should the Los Angeles Kings not have won the Stanley Cup in 2012, they should not have even been in the playoffs. In 2011-12, the Kings finished the regular season in the eighth seed of the Western Conference. Their record of 40-27-15 really meant they really finished 40-42. In 10th place languished the Dallas Stars (42-40) and in 11th, the Colorado Rockies* (41-41). In any season prior to the three-point game initiative, the Kings would not have been in the post-season. (*I am an indefatigable purist in some regards. I realize if that was truly the case I should refer to them as the Quebec Nordiques.) This is not a one-off situation. It happened to Vancouver and Los Angeles in 2005-2006. To Colorado and Montreal in 2006-2007. To Carolina in 2007-2008. Dozens of teams have received unmerited seedings over the years, all because of the preposterous three-point game. Et tu, Baseball? Whats that gang? You all are expanding to 30 or more teams? ... Hey, we can too! ... Sure weve heard of Atlanta. ... They say theyve never heard of us? Remind them we were totally pals years ago! The NHL has long been a follow-the-leader organization which makes the three-point game more puzzling. It has no precedent in major professional North American team sports. MLB does not allow games to finish in ties and, especially due to its non-contact, non-cardiovascular setup, can play endlessly into the night. Hell, theyll just keep playing tomorrow if necessary. Quite reasonably, the NHLPA would not approve potentially endless overtime periods because it could encourage injury and would foster competitive imbalance (ie. when a rested team plays a team which last night played seven periods). In the NBA, there are no ties and overtime periods are rare and captivating. Naturally, hardwood scoring is far more plentiful than hockey scoring, so the likelihood of limitless overtime periods is slight. In the NFL (AKA "the league that gets things right") surprisingly there is allowance for ties, but league-wide there have been only two in the past five years. The anomaly of the football tie makes it bizarre and accepted as it functions more as a novelty than a drag on competitive balance. If every team averaged even just one tie per season, oh yes, the NFL would have torched it long ago. Dumping & Chasing Dreams I try to get excited for hockey. I remember my youth, endless slapshots against a laundry room wall. I check out the standings to see who is jostling for—nope, cant do it. Right now, RIGHT NOW, of the 30 teams only 8 have losing records. Last year, by seasons end only 7 had losing records. Stop this madness. Its humiliating when grown men playing a grown mans game require the systemic-equivalent of an orange slice and a plastic participant trophy. Are savvy Hockeytown fans sincerely fooled their beloved Red Wings 19-14-10 record doesnt mean their team is a 19-24 loser? The players headed to the locker room showers pissed off 24 times this year. Fact. Deep breath. I have heard all the reasons, some logical, some inebriated, on how to remedy this situation. The League and the PA and the broadcasters all have a say. But the solution is barely a tweak on what exists and would solve everything. Ten minute overtimes with four skaters a-side and a best-of-five shootout. Winner gets two points. Loser gets a Tim Hortons special. Fans get a better reason to spend hundreds of dollars to attend. If you cannot win a game after seventy minutes then you earned the uncertainty of a shootout. The shootout, exciting as it is, might as well be five shooters a-side to give it more weight and the fans more thrills. The League only introduced regular season overtime in 1983-1984. Crucial, fundamental changes like this happen frequently. When the three-point game was introduced it was to be rid of ties, to be rid of the indecision of such an outcome, but we wound up with a greater ingrained indecisiveness. This can be fixed. This should be fixed. This will improve the game. It might even make me forgive what those morons did to the conferences. Cheap Jerseys Cheap NFL Jerseys China Cheap Jerseys From China Authentic China Jerseys Wholesale Jerseys China Cheap Jerseys Wholesale Jerseys ' ' ' NFL,NHL,NBA,MLB,soccer,NCAA jerseys Wholesale
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