Last week I published findings regarding first-year Workhorse (WH) Scores for college running backs and how they relate to future fantasy production. Because I tend to look at things from a devy perspective, I focused solely on the 2019 and 2020 RB classes in an effort to gain
With the NFL Draft just weeks away, most of our attention is fully focused on the 2018 class and their landing spots. Today I wanted to look ahead to hopefully gain a better understanding of the current landscape for future classes of running backs — the 2020 class, in particular.
Florida wide receiver Antonio Callaway is one of the toughest evaluations in the entire 2018 class. Callaway’s explosiveness in undeniable. He is only the second player this century to finish a season averaging at least 19 yards per reception and 15 yards per punt return. He did so
Colorado running back Phillip Lindsay has quietly become one of the most productive RBs in college football this century. He ends his career with the most all-purpose yards (5,675) and yards from scrimmage (4,598) in school history.
North Carolina State running back Nyheim Hines has been gaining steam as we approach draft season following a breakout junior campaign with over 1,100 yards rushing, 12 TDs, and 26 receptions. While Hines’s career-long rushing production doesn’t appear that impressive at first glance, he’s much more than simply
Notre Dame wide receiver Equanimeous St. Brown, the eldest of a budding family football dynasty, has elected to forgo his senior season to enter the NFL Draft. The 6-foot-4, 205-pound junior has the length that evaluators love, as well as the youth that dynasty owners crave.
Southern Mississippi wide receiver Korey Robertson had a phenomenal junior season in 2017, leading Conference USA in both yards receiving (1,106) and touchdowns (12). On a national stage, he finished 17th in yards receiving and tied for fourth in TDs.
When the Devy Breaks travels the college football landscape, keeping you up-to-date on last week’s results, previewing the big upcoming tilts, and providing 2018 devy rankings.
On January 1, Baker Mayfield and the Oklahoma Sooners will face the Georgia Bulldogs in the playoff semifinal version of the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, CA. Win or lose, Mayfield has already cemented himself as one of the most productive and efficient quarterbacks in college football history.
On January 1, Josh Adams will look to power Notre Dame’s lethal rushing attack against the LSU Tigers in the Citrus Bowl in Orlando. LSU has won six of their last seven games and boast the 26th-most-efficient run defense according to S&P+.