What happened in the Giants’ defense against the Ravens

How did Rance hit the Giants for 249 rushing yards?

A lot of plays were won before the ball was dropped as the defensive players were at the wrong interval.

“Based on some defensible calls, on any play play some people had to benefit certain players,” linebacker Blake Martiz said. “Whether it is the number 2 receiver, the number 3, in the end the man has to be in line, whatever it may be.

“Suddenly they started doing their shifts and motions – all the stuff they pre-snapped – which then changed your fixed alignment pre-snap. Once you were not on the spot, suddenly they threw the ball. Now you are two places behind instead of being in the right place to start. “

The Ravens use more pre-snap speed than any offense in the NFL, so it shouldn’t have been a surprise. In addition to achieving defense to man-to-man or zone pass coverage, the motion helps with their unique run-pass-option times.

“The way I’m looking at it is 11-on-11,” Martinez said. “A man has to catch the ball, so 11 is 10 to block. If we can fit it properly, then a man should be independent and we just did not do our work on every one of those plays that would be able to benefit that free man. “

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The Giants missed an unexpectedly high number and always seemed to be chasing the ball-carrier from behind. Martinez credited coordinator Patrick Graham’s in-game adjustment to listen to player feedback on why the racking defense improved as the game progressed, but digging a 14–0 first-quarter hole (running back in the 95 run) Was too big.

“You can’t scrape the top or go on the offensive lineman or fullback, whoever finished it,” Martinez said. “It allows them to run just that open lane.”

When a coach is asked directly about the player’s future, he sometimes feels no choice but to dance around the truth with lip service. Take what 49ers coach Kyle Shanahan said about quarterback Jimmy Garapolo as an example of making a legal room: “I believe Jimmy is going to be our quarterback next year.”

This differs from veteran coach Joe Judge’s vote of confidence for quarterback Daniel Jones, who slipped in response to a question on Monday about the offensive line penalty. The judges pointed to the reasons for Jones’ ball safety and decision-making as they are an “important piece” for the future.

“You always want to know ‘Daniel our man? Are we moving forward with Daniel?’ The answer is absolutely,” the judge said.

“What we believe is confidence in sports like [Sunday] It didn’t come out completely … You watch the tape and you see the man there, operating, understanding the pressure – and not standing there with courage like he’s done everything And taking a hit, but understand how to take a hit and deliver an accurate pass and take the stick down. “

TE Evan Engram left Sunday’s game late due to injury and was meeting with doctors Monday night. The judges are “optimistic”, with Pro Bowler able to play all 16 games for the first time in his four-year career.


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