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Derek Carr Will Be Better For The Oakland Raiders In Las Vegas Than Tom Brady. Period

Derek Carr Will Be Better For The Oakland Raiders In Las Vegas Than Tom Brady. Period - Video

Derek Carr Will Be Better For The Oakland Raiders In Las Vegas Than Tom Brady. Period A number of people assume that Tom Brady as Oakland Raiders / Las Vegas Raiders Quarterback would be an automatic upgrade for the Silver and Black. I'm here to tell you that's not the case, and for several reasons. First, Tom Brady has to forget the terminology he has known for all of his NFL life, the Erhardt-Perkins Offense, and learn Raiders Head Coach Jon Gruden's version of the Bill Walsh West Coast Offense, as he picked up from Mike Holmgren when Jon worked on his Green Bay Packers staff. That's easier said than done. The Erhardt-Perkins Offense is what I call “concept-based” in its terminology. One word can be used to describe both a formation and a set of player assignments within it. For example, let's look at what I talk about: the play called F Left 73 Ghost / Tosser. Now, that describes a play that has the Fullback wide to the left as a wide receiver, and running a fly pattern; the Tight End on that side of the formation runs an eight-yard stick route; the Haftback is behind the tackle on that side, and runs a flat pattern. That's the “F Left 73 Ghost” side of the play. “Tosser is on the other side, and calls for a slot formation with the Flanker and Split End, and running slant and drive patterns, respectively. That's what Tom Brady has to forget, and to learn the Bill Walsh West Coast Offense terminology. That calls for formation to be called out first, then individual assignments, and has its basis in the approach developed by Paul Brown of the Cleveland Browns and Cinncinati Bengals, and adopted by Tom Landry of The Dallas Cowboys. So, let's take a play like “Brown Right, X-Opposite Shift, Toss 38, Halfback Lead, Fullback Pass to Y.” The formation, “Brown” calls for the halfback to be on the weakside of the formation, and the fullback behind the quarterback. “X-Opposite Shift” is the tight end starting on one side of the formation, then shifting to the left side. And finally, “Toss 38, Halfback Lead, Fullback Pass to Y”, well, calls for the QB to toss the ball to the Fullback, who's in the “3” position and behind the QB, and then is running to the “8” hole, or an end run. But then, he's throwing the ball to the Split End, who's “Y”. Jon Gruden's playbook uses that terminology, as I say in the video, using a Gruden play from his playbook, Y Blue Left Close, Fake 65 Y Around Right. That goes like this: “ Y Blue Left Close” is a formation that has the Halfback deep behind the quarterback, and the Fullback is behind the strongside tackle. “Close” calls for the Split End on the other side (or U back) to be close in, giving a double tight end look. Now, we come to the play itself. That is “Fake 65 Y Around Right” and calls for a fake dive to the Halfback, and then handoff to the Tight End, running an “end-around”, or “65”. See the difference? Brady has to learn that, but then he has to learn how to work with his players, and also Gruden's style, which can be rough, but to his credit, Gruden and Carr seem to have worked into an easy peace. Brady will not emerge from this with a winning record. He's better off finishing in New England, or going to a team that runs the Erhardt-Perkins Offense. It's not the Raiders. Stay tuned.
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