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Over the next few weeks, I'm going to take a look at coaches tape from last season for several Giants free-agent signings. Based on what I expected heading in and then saw from this exercise, they will either receive an "underrated," "overrated" or "as expected" tag. Cornerback Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie was found to be overrated compared to the lofty expectations he brings with him from Denver. Will return specialist Trindon Holliday be the same? He was eventually signed by the Giants for one year and 0K. It's important to keep in mind that this is not an indicator that the subject being examined is necessarily a good player or not. Rodgers-Cromartie clearly is a quality cornerback; Holliday is undoubtedly an explosive returnman. It's simply my opinion -- based on a four-game sample from 2013 -- of whether their performance lives up to the reputation they came with. In Holliday's case from last year, it did, to a tee. I started with my "Pre-Tape Assumption," obtained through casual football viewing from the 2013 season. I then made my observations from watching several games of coaches tape, then concluded with my "Post-Tape Analysis," compared to the pre-tape assumption. Pre-Tape Assumption: Holliday is one of the scariest returnmen in the league. He's elusive, electric and his speed is special. Every time the diminutive returner touches the ball, he's capable of turning it into seven points. He's not especially strong and is easily taken to the ground. Even more concerning is his trouble holding onto the ball. This is why he's on his third team in three years.1. Speed is Special When Holliday gets moving, it's over. When he gets into the open field, chalk it up as seven. Matthews is a linebacker (and not an especially fast one). That 4.34 he ran in the 40-yard dash at the NFL Combine in 2010 seems every bit an indication of the speed at which he plays on the field. Regardless, that's a full two yards gained for every 10 yards they run. That means if they ran a 40-yard dash side by side, Holliday would finish eight yards ahead of Matthews. If they ran a full 100 yards, Holliday would have a 20-yard victory.2. Runs Strong and Hard Holliday may be listed at 5-5, 166 pounds, but he runs much bigger. He doesn't dance around and hits the hole with speed and power. It's a major reason he is so successful as a kickoff returner.3. Now You See Him, Now You Don't When the ball is in Holliday's hands as a returner, he has it all. He's fast, runs hard and is among the most elusive players in the league. Broncos Lost Trust Holliday's fumbling became such a problem that the Broncos rarely used him on punt returns late in the season and in the playoffs. Holliday turns the slightest gap into a gaping hole. This alone would be enough to turn coach Tom Coughlin's face the color of a fire truck. It appears that Holliday took his eyes off the ball to survey the situation in front of him. They favored someone that could secure the ball over a potential game breaker. Post-Tape Assumption: As Expected When the ball is in his hands, Holliday is every bit as good as expected. I saw at least two kickoffs slip through his hands and hit the ground (one vs. He may be the most dynamic returner in the league at that point. His speed was everything it's cracked up to be, and his elusiveness was special. I guess it should have been obvious considering this is now Holliday's third team in three years. But my hope was that some of the ball security troubles I'd heard about were overblown. In fact, it got so bad in Denver that the Broncos didn't trust him. You have to implicitly trust your returner to not hand the ball to the opposition. That doesn't bode well for Holliday with the Giants. There is no way Coughlin is using a roster spot (much less a gameday spot) for a player that serves one purpose -- as a kickoff returner. Holliday will need to prove that he can hold onto the ball and have some value as a receiver in order to unleash his dynamic return skills and stick with the Giants. Over the next few weeks, I'm going to take a look at coaches tape from last season for several Giants free-agent signings. Based on what I expected heading in and then saw from this exercise, they will either receive an "underrated," "overrated" or "as expected" tag. Cornerback Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie was found to be overrated compared to the lofty expectations he brings with him from Denver. Will return specialist Trindon Holliday be the same? He was eventually signed by the Giants for one year and 0K. It's important to keep in mind that this is not an indicator that the subject being examined is necessarily a good player or not. Rodgers-Cromartie clearly is a quality cornerback; Holliday is undoubtedly an explosive returnman. It's simply my opinion -- based on a four-game sample from 2013 -- of whether their performance lives up to the reputation they came with. In Holliday's case from last year, it did, to a tee. I started with my "Pre-Tape Assumption," obtained through casual football viewing from the 2013 season. I then made my observations from watching several games of coaches tape, then concluded with my "Post-Tape Analysis," compared to the pre-tape assumption. Pre-Tape Assumption: Holliday is one of the scariest returnmen in the league. He's elusive, electric and his speed is special. Every time the diminutive returner touches the ball, he's capable of turning it into seven points. He's not especially strong and is easily taken to the ground. Even more concerning is his trouble holding onto the ball. This is why he's on his third team in three years.1. Speed is Special When Holliday gets moving, it's over. When he gets into the open field, chalk it up as seven. Matthews is a linebacker (and not an especially fast one). That 4.34 he ran in the 40-yard dash at the NFL Combine in 2010 seems every bit an indication of the speed at which he plays on the field. Regardless, that's a full two yards gained for every 10 yards they run. That means if they ran a 40-yard dash side by side, Holliday would finish eight yards ahead of Matthews. If they ran a full 100 yards, Holliday would have a 20-yard victory.2. Runs Strong and Hard Holliday may be listed at 5-5, 166 pounds, but he runs much bigger. He doesn't dance around and hits the hole with speed and power. It's a major reason he is so successful as a kickoff returner.3. Now You See Him, Now You Don't When the ball is in Holliday's hands as a returner, he has it all. He's fast, runs hard and is among the most elusive players in the league. Broncos Lost Trust Holliday's fumbling became such a problem that the Broncos rarely used him on punt returns late in the season and in the playoffs. Holliday turns the slightest gap into a gaping hole. This alone would be enough to turn coach Tom Coughlin's face the color of a fire truck. It appears that Holliday took his eyes off the ball to survey the situation in front of him. They favored someone that could secure the ball over a potential game breaker. Post-Tape Assumption: As Expected When the ball is in his hands, Holliday is every bit as good as expected. I saw at least two kickoffs slip through his hands and hit the ground (one vs. He may be the most dynamic returner in the league at that point. His speed was everything it's cracked up to be, and his elusiveness was special. I guess it should have been obvious considering this is now Holliday's third team in three years. But my hope was that some of the ball security troubles I'd heard about were overblown. In fact, it got so bad in Denver that the Broncos didn't trust him. You have to implicitly trust your returner to not hand the ball to the opposition. That doesn't bode well for Holliday with the Giants. There is no way Coughlin is using a roster spot (much less a gameday spot) for a player that serves one purpose -- as a kickoff returner. Holliday will need to prove that he can hold onto the ball and have some value as a receiver in order to unleash his dynamic return skills and stick with the Giants.

date: 25-Aug-2021 22:00next


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