Posted on: October 2, 2011 12:50 am
Edited on: October 2, 2011 12:51 am
Posted by Tom Fornelli
1. Mike Sherman should be ashamed of himself. For the second consecutive week Texas A&M blew a large lead in the second half. Last week the Aggies allowed Oklahoma State to come back from a 20-3 deficit at halftime, and on Saturday in Jerry World, the Aggies blew a 35-17 lead over Arkansas at the break. While the blame for last week's collapse could be spread around, I have no doubt where the blame for Texas A&M's loss against Arkansas should be placed.
Right on the shoulders of Mike Sherman.
In the third quarter while holding onto a 35-20 lead, Texas A&M faced a 4th and 2 at the Arkansas 39-yard line. The Razorbacks called a timeout, and during that timeout, Mike Sherman decided that the best course of action his team should take -- the team that averaged 7.1 yards per carry on the day -- would be to take a delay of game and punt. That decision resulted in a 19-yard punt and a 75-yard drive by Arkansas to cut the lead to 35-27 and firmly plant the momentum in Arkansas' favor. Then, making matters worse, Sherman once again faced a 4th and 1 at the Texas A&M 49-yard line in the fourth quarter with A&M still clinging to a 35-27 lead.
Did the coach learn his lesson from the previous 4th and short situation? Of course not, he sent the punt team out once again and Arkansas thanked him by going 86 yards in 100 seconds to tie the game at 35-35. Texas A&M would retake the lead with a field goal later, but it would prove to be too little too late.
If Sherman's March to Atlanta helped seal the Civil War for the Union, then Sherman's Laydown in Arlington surely helped lead to Arkansas' victory in the Southwest Classic.
2. Bill Snyder is a wonderful coach. Snyder already beat the odds once in his first go-round in Manhattan, turning the Kansas State program into a Big 12 power, and now it looks like he's on his way to repeating the feat in his second stint with the Wildcats. Kansas State's thrilling 36-35 win over Baylor on Saturday was a huge win for the program, and it's starting to look like the Wildcats could be a problem for the rest of the teams in the Big 12.
I'm not sure there's any other coach in the country who could do what Snyder has done in Manhattan, let alone do it twice.
3. Robert Griffin is mortal. I'm not jumping off my Robert Griffin bandwagon just yet, as he threw for another 5 touchdowns and 346 yards in Baylor's loss against Kansas State, but it was his first interception of the season that proved to be fatal. It was the first real mistake Griffin had made this season, and it couldn't have come at a worse time. He'll recover, though, I promise.
4. Ryan Broyles is a prolific receiver. Oklahoma didn't have a lot of trouble with Ball State in a 62-6 victory, and Ryan Broyles put himself into the record books on Saturday night. Broyles caught 4 passes to give him 304 receptions in his career, which is more than any other player in the history of the Big 12. He is also only 12 catches away from passing former Purdue receiver Taylor Stubblefield and becoming the NCAA's all-time leader in receptions. I have a strong feeling he breaks that record before the year is done.
Posted on: October 1, 2011 10:34 pm
Edited on: October 1, 2011 10:35 pm
Posted by Tom Fornelli
OKLAHOMA WON. And boy did it. This was exactly the kind of game you'd expect out of a national title contender against a MAC school. The Sooners racked up 655 yards of total offense in this game, even though it removed most of its starters in the fourth quarter. Landry Jones had a Heisman-padding performance, throwing for 425 yards, 5 touchdowns and an interception. Dominique Whaley also rushed for 109 yards and 2 touchdowns while Jaz Reynolds caught 5 passes for 141 yards with a score and Ryan Broyles caught 4 passes for 109 yards and 2 touchdowns.
On defense, safety Tony Jefferson went about earning himself the Big 12 Defensive Player Of the Week Award by picking off 3 Keith Wenning passes. Oklahoma's defense forced 4 turnovers overall, and held Ball State to only 214 yards of offense.
HOW OKLAHOMA WON. By completely overwhelming Ball State on both sides of the ball. Oklahoma has a pretty big game against Texas next week, and they made this game look like a scrimmage in preparation for it.
WHEN OKLAHOMA WON. Ball State hung around with Oklahoma for the first 17 minutes, trailing only 10-6 early in the second quarter, but once Dominique Whaley scored a 25-yard touchdown to make it 17-6, this one was over.
WHAT OKLAHOMA WON. A game on the schedule and nothing more. It wasn't a conference game, and drilling a MAC school isn't going to do much to impress voters and help the Sooners overtake LSU in the AP poll.
WHAT BALL STATE LOST. I don't think it would be fair to say that Ball State lost anything in this game. It was a huge underdog coming into Norman, and no one was expecting all that much. Sure, losing this badly hurts any player's pride, but Ball State is still undefeated in the MAC and has wins over Indiana, Buffalo and Army that it can be proud of. The Cardinals will be fine and could still make some noise in the MAC this year.
Posted on: September 26, 2011 11:38 am
Posted by Jerry Hinnen
There wasn't a lot of happiness surrounding the Oklahoma Sooners after their 38-28 win over Missouri Saturday, and at first most of it was because of what the Sooners felt like was poor play on their part--just ask either Travis Lewis or Brent Venables. But an announcement Sunday gave them even more reason for disappointment.
Per Oklahoma RapidReporter Andrew Gilman, head coach Bob Stoops confirmed Sunday that starting center Ben Habern would miss anywhere from 4 to 8 weeks with a broken bone in his arm suffered during the win over the Tigers. Habern underwent surgery late Saturday to repair a break in the radius, one of two bones in the forearm.
Stoops said that Habern could return to the starting lineup in as a little as four weeks if he moved to guard. But his injury will require him to wait at least six weeks before reclaiming his center position, and as many as eight.
Current starting left guard George Ikard is expected to take over for Habern at center, with his backup, senior Stephen Good, projected to pull in the starting lineup to replace Ikard.
A starter in 24 games entering this season, Habern was named freshman All-Big 12 in 2009 and was a preseason first-team All-Big 12 pick this year. Though his absence won't be felt this week against Ball State and we'd wager on him returning in time for the Sooners' Nov. 5 visit from Texas A&M, Habern may be missed during the Red River Rivalry game against Texas in two weeks.
If so, expect the Sooners to even less happy with the Missouri win than they already are*.
*Though All-American wide receiver Ryan Broyles will no doubt remember the weekend more fondly; he proposed to his girlfriend Sunday, who said yes. This is the second time we've reported a Sooner engagement at Eye on CFB -- Landry Jones's was the first -- and trust us, we're as surprised as you are.
Posted on: September 25, 2011 12:09 am
Edited on: September 25, 2011 12:10 am
Posted by Tom Fornelli
OKLAHOMA WON. There would be no upset over the top-ranked Sooners for Missouri this season, though it seemed it was possible early on. Missouri took a 14-3 lead on Oklahoma in the first quarter, but the Sooners responded with 28 unanswered points before finishing the night with a 38-28 victory. The Oklahoma offense had a much better night this week than it did against Florida State, even without Kenny Stills and Trey Franks around. Landry Jones finished the night with 448 yards and 3 touchdowns, though he also threw 2 interceptions. That gives Jones 4 interceptions on the season and only 5 touchdowns. Compare that to 2010 when he threw 38 touchdowns and was only picked off 12 times.
As for the rest of the Sooners offense, Ryan Broyles didn't seem to mind not having Kenny Stills around to divert attention, finishing the night with 13 catches for 154 yards and all 3 of Jones' touchdowns. Then there was running back/Subway sandwich artist Dominique Whaley who finished the night with 150 all-purpose yards and a touchdown. Somebody get that kid a scholarship already.
HOW OKLAHOMA WON. One reason that Missouri beat Oklahoma last season was that the Tigers gashed the Oklahoma defense on the ground. Missouri had similar success on Saturday night, rushing for 233 yards, but Oklahoma was able to limit the big plays and keep Missouri out of the end zone. A couple missed field goals by Grant Ressel hurt Mizzou as well, as those 6 points could have played a role in the final quarter. Most important for the Oklahoma defense, it got off the field on third down, as the Tigers converted only 4 of their 13 attempts on third down.
WHEN OKLAHOMA WON. Missouri would add 14 points in the fourth quarter to make this game look a lot closer than it really was, but when Dominique Whaley broke loose for a 30-yard run and then pounded it in from 3 yards out for the score on the next play to make it 31-14 in the third quarter, you kind of got the feeling that Mizzou wasn't coming back. Still, you could say this wasn't officially iced until Jones and Broyles connected for their third score in the fourth quarter to make it 38-21 after Mizzou had cut it to a ten-point lead.
WHAT OKLAHOMA WON. The Sooners got some revenge for last season, which is nice, but more importantly this win kept the Sooners on track for a possible Big 12 title and national championship berth. There are still some big roadblocks in Oklahoma's way, but so far this year the Sooners are passing every test they've faced.
WHAT MISSOURI LOST. Missouri is not good enough to win the Big 12 this year, that much has been made clear through the first month of the season. That being said, I'm not sure Missouri really lost all that much in this game. This is a team that's likely looking at an 8-win regular season at best, and the Tigers still have a chance to do that. Though if James Franklin can become a more consistent passer, then the Tigers could surprise a lot of people.
THAT WAS CRAZY. As I said above, James Franklin has not been a consistent passer this year. Yes, he threw for 291 yards against Oklahoma on Saturday night, but he completed only 16 of his 32 passes. What is crazy to me, however, is the way Gary Pinkel ran the offense at times against Oklahoma. I can't remember how many times Mizzou faced a 3rd and long and ran the same quarterback draw play. Oklahoma knew it was coming, and stopped it repeatedly. Then in the fourth quarter, down 17 with under 5 minutes to go, Missouri kept calling the draw play or the read option. You're down three scores with less than five minutes to go! Your odds of winning aren't good at that point, but if you run out the clock they're non-existent!
Posted on: September 3, 2011 11:51 pm
Edited on: September 3, 2011 11:52 pm
Posted by Tom Fornelli
OKLAHOMA WON. The Sooners looked every big the top-ranked team in the country on Saturday night, never even allowing Tulsa a moment to think it might leave Norman with a victory. The Sooners offense racked up 47 points and 663 yards of offense on the night. Landry Jones (375 yards 1 TD) and Ryan Broyles (14 receptions, 158 yards 1 TD) had their typical nights, but it was a running back without a scholarship who may have grabbed the most attention. Dominique Whaley finished the night with 131 yards and 4 touchdowns, possibly answering the question of how the Sooners offense will replace DeMarco Murray.
WHY OKLAHOMA WON. It's just too good on offense for a team like Tulsa to compete with. The Sooners had 30 points within the first 20 minutes of the game, and every time you average more than a point a minute, things tend to work out well. If there's anything to worry about, it's that a Tulsa offense without its biggest threat in playmaker Damaris Johnson picked up 400 yards against the Sooners defense. Still, the Sooners forced three turnovers and kept Tulsa off the scoreboard for the most part, and that's a defense's biggest job.
WHEN OKLAHOMA WON. When Damaris Johnson was suspended indefinitely. The Sooners struggled in their opener against Utah State last season -- Auburn sympathizes -- and there was a bit of an upset risk in this game if Johnson had been able to play. Once he was suspended, Tulsa's hopes were dashed unless Oklahoma forgot to show up to the stadium.
WHAT OKLAHOMA WON. Another week atop the rankings. While plenty of big name schools across the country struggled on Saturday, Oklahoma never really had to break a sweat, and that's what top-ranked teams are supposed to do.
THAT WAS CRAZY. My favorite part of this game was easy to pick out. Oklahoma defensive end Frank Alexander picked off a deflected pass by G.J. Kinne and returned it 27 yards before finally being tackled. Any time I get to watch a defensive lineman run in the open field it's a moment I cherish, and Alexander didn't let me down.
Posted on: August 29, 2011 6:42 pm
Edited on: August 29, 2011 6:42 pm
Posted by Tom Fornelli
Wide receiver Trey Metoyer was the most highly-touted member of Oklahoma's last recruiting class, but it looks as though Sooners fans will have to wait until 2012 to see him in an Oklahoma uniform. A few weeks ago there were questions about whether or not Metoyer would be academically eligible to play football this fall, and on Monday afternoon we got that answer.
He won't be.
According to SoonerScoop.com, Metoyer confirmed that he will not be eligible to play for Oklahoma this season. Instead he plans to attend Hargrave Military Academy in Virginia this fall where he'll get his grades in order, and play football as well. Metoyer fully intends on being back in Norman this January.
As for the impact this could have on the Oklahoma offense in 2011, I wouldn't expect it to be much of one. Yes, Metoyer is a good player who could have contributed this season, but anything he gave to the team in 2011 would have been a bonus. The Sooners already have a deep receiving corps led by Ryan Broyles, Kenny Stills and Trey Franks.
Posted on: August 19, 2011 12:06 pm
Edited on: August 29, 2011 6:29 pm
Posted by Jerry Hinnen
Coming out of spring practice, Oklahoma defensive end Ronnell Lewis was penciled in to start for the consensus preseason No. 1 Sooners. And five-star wide receiver signee Trey Metoyer, the top-ranked player in the Sooners' 2011 class, was due to make an immediate impact even in the Sooners' loaded recieiving corps.
With barely more than two weeks before the Sooners' season opener against Tulsa, though, those projections aren't looking so accurate, as neither participated in Thursday's practice. Per CBSSports.com RapidReporter Tim Willert, Bob Stoops told reporters Thursday that Lewis "has some personal matters he's tending to" and that "we'll see" if he proves available for the opener. He added that Metoyer's eligiblity was "still not totally resolved" and again declined to name a timetable for when it might be.
Those statements will only add fuel to the burning speculation that neither Lewis nor Metoyer will be academically eligible to play this season. The Oklahoman reported that Lewis "needed to improve his academics this summer," suggesting that his absence might be due to those academics not having improved enough.
Metoyer, meanwhile, attended a junior college over the summer in order to meet the NCAA's qualifications standards. But according to one report Metoyer won't even be eligible to play for his JUCO. That report is disputed by Stoops' statement and other reports that suggest a ruling is still forthcoming from the NCAA clearinghouse, but in any case Metoyer's eligibilty is still very, very much up in the air.
Even given Metoyer's great promise, any set of wideouts featuring Ryan Broyles will be OK. But if Lewis is ineligible, it's another blow for an Oklahoma defense already reeling from the injury to star linebacker Travis Lewis and the tragic passing of Austin Box--and that wasn't projected to be especially dominant to begin with.
Auburn and Oregon proved last season it's possible to be No. 1 without a top-drawer defense, of course. But it looks like the Sooners may wind up putting that theory to the test A.S.A.P.
Posted on: August 16, 2011 12:10 pm
Posted by Tom Fornelli
As part of the CBSSports.com season preview, here are my choices for the Preseason All-Big 12 team.
Landry Jones, Junior, Oklahoma
This is the rather obvious choice, as while there are some good quarterbacks in the Big 12, there's only one who plays for the team many see as a favorite to win the national title, and one whose name comes up in the Heisman Trophy discussion. That would be Landry Jones, and he deserves the hype. In his first two seasons with the Sooners, Jones has thrown for 7,916 yards, 64 touchdowns and only 26 interceptions.
Also watch for: Though he didn't claim the starting job until half the season had passed, Ryan Tannehill was a big part of Texas A&M's strong finish in 2010. There's also the supremely talented Robert Griffin III at Baylor, and you can't forget about Brandon Weeden at Oklahoma State.
Cyrus Gray, Senior, Texas A&M
While the Aggies deployed a two-headed monster at running back last season, Cyrus Gray was the most productive of the bunch. Gray rushed for 1,133 yards in 2010 and had 12 touchdowns. I wouldn't count on seeing Gray's production drop off at all as he enters his final season in College Station.
Roy Finch, Sophomore, Oklahoma
Finch didn't get a lot of playing time last season, but now that DeMarco Murray has moved on, the speedy back is going to see a lot of action this season, and in an offense as potent as Oklahoma's, that means we're likely to see some big numbers from the little man.
Also watch for: Christine Michael was part of Texas A&M's dynamic duo with Cyrus Gray last season, and he's going to have a big role in 2011 as well. There's also Eric Stephens at Texas Tech who could open some eyes with Tommy Tuberville implementing a more balanced attack and five returning starters on the offensive line. There's also Bryce Brown at Kansas State, and if Brown can live up to all the hype he had coming out of high school, then he may end up being the best back in the entire conference. Texas will be hoping that Malcolm Brown can be the feature back it's been looking for as well.
Justin Blackmon, Junior, Oklahoma State
It's going to be hard for Justin Blackmon to match his 2010 numbers in 2011, but the fact is that his production was so insane last year, that he won't have to. Take away 500 yards and 5 touchdowns from his total last year and Blackmon still finishes with 1,282 yards and 15 touchdowns. The craziest thing of all, however, is if he surpasses last year's numbers, nobody will be all that surprised either.
Ryan Broyles, Senior, Oklahoma
Broyles could have left for the NFL last year, but he decided to return for another season in Norman and Landry Jones couldn't be happier about it. Broyles is coming off his second consecutive 1,000-yard season with at least 14 touchdowns, and a third straight year with those numbers is likely on its way.
Also watch for: The Big 12 is not hurting for strong wide receivers. While Broyles and Blackmon will get the most attention, Kenny Stills and Josh Cooper are excellent second options for their respective squads. Then there's Kendall Wright at Baylor, Ryan Swope and Jeff Fuller at Texas A&M, T.J. Moe at Missouri, and don't forget about Mike Davis at Texas.
Michael Egnew, Senior, Missouri
Egnew is listed as a tight end, but realistically, he plays more like a wide receiver. Egnew caught 90 passes for 762 yards last year with five touchdowns, and he should see plenty of balls coming his way again this year as James Franklin looks to fill Blaine Gabbert's shoes.
Also watch for: While wide receiver catch most of the balls in the Big 12, there are some solid tight ends. Keep an eye on Oklahoma's James Hanna, Nehemiah Nicks with Texas A&M and Tim Biere at Kansas.
Center Ben Habern, Junior, Oklahoma
After redshirting in 2008, Habern has started 24 games at center for the Sooners over the last two seasons. He led Oklahoma with 123 knockdowns in 2010, including 16 against Colorado and was an honorable mention on the All-Big 12 team last season.
Guard, Lonnie Edwards, Senior, Texas Tech
Edwards is a key part of the Texas Tech offensive line that returns every starter this season. He'll play an even larger role this season as Texas Tech will likely run more than we've seen in the past. The 6-foot-4 320 pounder has started 23 games in Lubbock and was an All-Big 12 second team selection in 2010.
Guard, Lane Taylor, Junior, Oklahoma State
Taylor is the most experience member of the Oklahoma State offensive line, as he was the only returning starter in 2010. He's made 24 consecutive starts for the Cowboys, and aside from keeping Brandon Weeden off his back, Taylor was an first team academic Big 12 selection as well.
Tackle, Levy Adcock, Senior, Oklahoma State
They don't come much bigger than Adcock, and the 6-foot-6 322-pound tackle used his size awfully well in 2010. Adcock was a first-team All-Big 12 selection by both the coaches and the AP last season (a unanimous selection by the AP) after winning the starting job in August last year and never letting it go.
Tackle, Kelechi Osemele, Senior, Iowa State
Oh wait, they do come bigger than Adcock. Osemele checks in at 6-foot-6 and 347 pounds. Osemele got his start playing both guard and tackle in 2008 but moved to left tackle full time in 2009 and hasn't moved since, starting 30 straight games. This will be a name you hear called early in the NFL draft next spring.
Also watch for: Offensive lineman may spend most of their time living in anonymity and working as a unit, but Texas A&M's Luke Joeckel and Oklahoma State's Grant Garner are a couple other names you should get familiar with. Missouri's Elvis Fisher definitely would have made the list if not for his season-ending knee injury.
DE Frank Alexander, Senior, Oklahoma
Alexander only started in nine games for the Sooners last season, but still managed to finish second on the team in tackles for loss (13) and sacks (7). In other words, he spends a lot of his time in backfields disrupting plays before they even get a chance to start.
DE Brad Madison, Junior, Missouri
Madison had a break out season in 2010 and proved to be one of the top playmakers on Missouri's defensive line. Madison ended the season leading the Tigers defense in sacks (7.5) and tackles for loss (11). He was named to the All-Big 12 second team for his efforts, and now that he'll be replacing Aldon Smith his name is one that many opposing quarterbacks will have drilled into their brains as they prepare to face Missouri.
DT Kheeston Randall, Senior, Texas
An anchor on the defensive line for the Longhorns, Randall was an honorable mention for the All-Big 12 last season. This year I believe he'll be moving up the ladder and having an even bigger impact. Randall finished second on the team with 13 tackles for loss in 2010, and also had a big impact on special teams, blocking two kicks.
DT Tony Jerod-Eddie, Senior, Texas A&M
In Texas A&M's 3-4 defense, Jerod-Eddie sees a lot of time at defensive end, but he's a defensive tackle in purpose. Think of Marcell Dareus at Alabama last season. While Jerod-Eddie doesn't spend a lot of time in the backfield blowing up plays, he uses his size and strength to stuff the run at the point of attack and allow Aggie linebackers to flow freely to the ball.
Also watch for: Oklahoma's Ronnell Lewis only started the final four games for the Sooners last season, but he was incredibly productive in those four games. Starting all season could see him put up some ridiculous numbers. Jacqueis Smith of Missouri combines with Madison to give the Tigers a big push on the edges.
Jake Knott, Junior, Iowa State
There weren't many plays run against the Iowa State defense last season in which Jake Knott wasn't in on the tackle. He led the conference with 130 tackles last season and was a first-team All-Big 12 selection because of it. He'll be bringing that same nose for the football back to the Iowa State defense this season, and though he broke his arm in spring camp, he should be good to go when the season starts.
Garrick Williams, Senior, Texas A&M
Williams tallied 112 tackles in 2010, and now that Michael Hodges and Von Miller are no longer in College Station, he'll be playing an even larger role in 2011. I'm not sure Williams will be able to completely fill Von Miller's shoes in the Aggie defense, but he may end up being just as important to the defense as Miller was.
Keenan Robinson, Senior, Texas
Robinson was all over the place for the Longhorns in 2010. He finished the season with 113 tackles, 2 for a loss, and also had 2 sacks, 2 interceptions, 2 fumble recoveries and a touchdown. Oh, and he's also a standout on special teams. He is literally all over the field on defense, and he's poised for another big season in 2011.
Also watch for: It was hard to pick just three linebackers in this conference, as there are plenty of other good options. Names like A.J. Klein (Iowa State), Arthur Brown (Kansas State), Caleb Lavey (Oklahoma State), Emmanuel Acho (Texas), Sean Porter (Texas A&M), Zaviar Gooden (Missouri) and Huldon Tharp (Kansas) are some of those options. Also, if it weren't for an injury that is going to keep him out for eight weeks, Oklahoma's Travis Lewis would have been an easy selection to the team. However, due to that injury, Lewis' replacement Corey Nelson is another name to watch out for.
CB Jamell Fleming, Senior, Oklahoma
Big 12 quarterbacks will test Jamell Fleming at their own risk in 2011. In his first full season as a starter last year Fleming had 5 interceptions, and proved himself quite the playmaker in the Oklahoma secondary. He's also not afraid to create some contact, tallying 71 tackles with 8.5 for a loss. He's a very good player in what may be the best secondary the Big 12 has.
CB Coryell Judie, Senior, Texas A&M
Judie finished second in the Big 12 in interceptions last season behind Fleming with 4. He also broke up 4 passes and made 57 tackles for the Aggies. His impact is also felt on special teams, as he proved to be one of the most explosive kick returners in the conference last season, averaging over 30 yards a return with 2 touchdowns.
S Markelle Martin, Senior, Oklahoma State
This is not a man that wide receivers want to have a rendevous with over the middle of the football field, as Martin can bring the wood with the best of them. What makes Martin more dangerous, though, is that he improved his coverage skills in 2010 and picked off three passes. He's the type of safety that can separate you from the ball physically, or just take it away from you in the air.
S Tony Jefferson, Sophomore, Oklahoma
2010 may have been Jefferson's first season of college ball, but you couldn't tell by watching him play. The Big 12 Defensive Freshman of the Year started 9 games for the Sooners in 2010 and finished the season with 65 tackles (7 for a loss) with 2 sacks, 2 interceptions and 7 passes broken up. I expect those numbers to improve in 2011 as this kid is only beginning to tap into his potential.
Also watch for: Oklahoma's Demontre Hurst could have been on my first team and given the Sooners secondary three of the four spots, but just because he didn't doesn't mean he's somebody quarterbacks should test too often. Keep your eyes on Blake Gideon (Texas), Trent Hunter (Texas A&M), Leonard Johnson (Iowa State) and Prince Kent (Baylor) too.
K Grant Ressel, Senior, Missouri
P Quinn Sharp, Junior, Oklahoma State
KR Coryell Judie, Senior, Texas A&M
PR Ryan Broyles, Senior, Oklahoma
Tags: A.J. Klein, Aldon Smith, All-Big 12 Team, Arthur Brown, Baylor, Ben Habern, Big 12, Blaine Gabbert, Blake Gideon, Brad Madison, Brandon Weeden, Bryce Brown, Caleb Lavey, Christine Michael, Corey Nelson, Coryell Judie, Cyrus Gray, DeMarco Murray, Demontre Hurst, Elvis Fisher, Emmanuel Acho, Eric Stephens, Frank Alexander, Garrick Williams, Grant Garner, Grant Ressel, Huldon Tharp, Iowa State, Jacqueis Smith, Jake Knott, Jamell Fleming, James Franklin, James Hanna, Jeff Fuller, Josh Cooper, Justin Blackmon, Kansas, Kansas State, Keenan Robinson, Kelechi Osemele, Kendall Wright, Kenny Stills, Kheeston Randall, Landry Jones, Lane Taylor, Leonard Johnson, Levy Adcock, Lonnie Edwards, Luke Joeckel, Malcolm Brown, Marcell Dareus, Markelle Martin, Michael Egnew, Mike Davis, Missouri, Nehemiah Nicks, Oklahoma, Oklahoma State, Preseason All-Big 12 Team, Prince Kent, Quinn Sharp, Robert Griffin III, Ronnell Lewis, Roy Finch, Ryan Broyles, Ryan Swope, Ryan Tannehill, Sean Porter, T.J. Moe, Texas, Texas A&M, Texas Tech, Tim Biere, Tom Fornelli, Tommy Tuberville, Tony Jefferson, Tony Jerod-Eddie, Travis Lewis, Trent Hunter, Zaviar Gooden