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How to watch Saints vs. Giants: Game time

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How to watch Saints vs. Giants: Game time

Post autor: linhui95 » pn lis 05, 2018 9:42 pm

http://www.authenticsnewyorkgiants.com/ ... son-jersey , TV channels, odds, live stream, radio, more It’s game day, New York Giants fans! Your Giants host the New Orleans Saints on Sunday afternoon, with kickoff set for 4:25 p.m. ET at MetLife Stadium. Here is everything you need to watch, listen to and wager on Sunday’s game.In-game updatesHalftime score: The Giants’ scoring went silent in the second quarter, while the Saints put up four field goals to take a 12-7 halftime lead. The good news, though, is that the Giants’ red-zone defense held up, with no touchdowns allowed on the Saints’ four appearances. Eli Manning ended the half with 12 completions on 16 pass attempts for 161 yards and a touchdown. Wayne Gallman is the team’s leading receiver with three catches for 17 yards. Sterling Shepard has three catches for 14 yards and a touchdown. Odell Beckham, Jr. has two catches on five targets for minus-four yards. Saquon Barkley has rushd five times for 21 yards and also has a seven-yard catch. The Giants have a total of 98 yards, while the Saints have 164. Gallman also fumbled the ball away, the ensuing Saints drive culminating in one of those four aforementioned field goals.Injury update: Odell Beckham, Jr. went into the locker room just before halftime, but it was reported that it was to get an IV early and not due to any specific injury:First quarter update: The Giants scored a touchdown on their sole possession of the first quarter, giving them a 7-0 lead. Eli Manning was 6-of-7 for 41 yards and a touchdown. Sterling Shepard was on the receiving end of the score, and has three catches on three targets for 14 yards. Odell Beckham, Jr. had zero catches on one target. Saquon Barkley rushed twice for nine yards and had a 7-yard reception. Pre-game updatesIt’s time for kickoff! Check out our first-half live thread here.Giants inactives: TE Evan Engram LB Olivier VernonCB Eli AppleWR Cody LatimerC Evan BrownQB Kyle LaulettaCB Antonio HamiltonLineup Changes Connor Barwin for Vernon at WLBB.J. Webb for Apple at LCBScott Simonson for Engram at TESaints inactives:LB Manti Te’o OL Cameron TomOL Will ClappDE Mitchell LoewenTE Dan ArnoldDT Jay BromleyDE Trey HendricksonGame detailsWhat: Giants vs. New Orleans SaintsWhen: Sunday, Sept. 30Where: MetLife StadiumGame time: 4:25 p.m. ETTV: CBSAnnouncers: Jim Nantz, Tony Romo, Tracy WolfsonRadio: National — Sirius 81, XM 226, Internet 822; ESPN Radio — (Bill Rosinski, Bill Polian, Anita Marks) Giants Radio Network —WCBS 880-AM (Bob Papa, Carl Banks, Howard Cross); Local affiliates — Cortland, NY - WIII 99.9 FM, Ithaca, NY - WIII 100.3 FM, Elmira, NY - WENY 1230 AM, Corning, NY - WENI 1450 AM, Corning, NY - WGMM 98.7 FM, Geneva, NY - WGVA 1240 AM, Auburn, NY - WAUB 1590 AM, Plattsburgh, NY - WIRY 1340 AM, Hartford, CT - WTIC 1080 AM, Easton, PA - WEEX 1230 AM Color Rush Riley Dixon Jersey , Syracuse, NY - WTLB 1310 AM, Oswego, NY - WRNY 1350 AM, Mattydale, NY - WIXT 1230 AM, Utica, NY - WTLA 1200 AM, Rome, NY - WSGO 1440 AM, Little Falls, NY - W249BC 97.7 FM, Little Falls, NY - W261AC 100.1 FM, Binghamton, NY - WAAL 99.1 FM, Albany, NY - WPYX 106.5 FM, Danbury, CT - WLAD 94.1 FM/800AM.Odds: Saints -3.5 [Odds Shark]Prediction: Odds Shark predicts a 23-22 Giants victoryOnline Stream: CBS App, Sunday NFL Ticket. Weather: 73 degrees at kickoff, clear [NFL Weather]SB Nation Saints website: Canal Street ChroniclesCheck the @BigBlueView Twitter account for in-game updates. As always, there will first and second-half threads for you to comment in. There will be plenty of post-game coverage as well, so make sure you don’t miss any of that.Remaining regular-season scheduleWeek 5 (Oct. 7): @ Carolina Panthers (1 p.m. | FOX)Week 6 (Oct. 11): vs. Philadelphia Eagles (8:25 p.m. | FOX, NFL Network, Amazon Prime)Week 7 (Oct. 22): @ Atlanta Falcons (8:15 p.m. | ESPN)Week 8 (Oct. 28): vs. Washington Redskins (1 p.m. | FOX)Week 9: BYEWeek 10 (Nov. 12): @ San Francisco 49ers (8:15 p.m. | ESPN)Week 11 (Nov. 18): vs. Tampa Bay Buccaneers (1 p.m. | FOX)Week 12 (Nov. 25): @ Philadelphia Eagles (1 p.m. | FOX)Week 13 (Dec. 2): vs. Chicago Bears (1 p.m. | FOX)Week 14 (Dec. 9): @ Washington Redskins (1 p.m. | FOX)Week 15 (Dec. 16): vs. Tennessee Titans (1 p.m. | CBS)Week 16 (TBD): @ Indianapolis Colts (TBD)Week 17: Dec. 30): vs. Dallas Cowboys (1 p.m. | FOX)Philosoraptor’s Corner: There’s something about Saquon When it comes to talk about New York Giants running back Saquon Barkley it is genuinely difficult to not wax hyperbolic. It is common when talking about draft prospects to resort to comparisons to communicate traits. It’s quicker and easier for someone to talk about who a certain prospect might resemble than going into a granular discretion of traits and how they might translate to the field. Using comparisons to describe prospects is an easy habit to slip in to, but it’s also one I try to resist — but that doesn’t change the fact that they can be a convenient short hand. Everyone remembers Brandon Jacobs’ size, power, and speed in the open field or Tiki Barber’s patience behind the line of scrimmage. The common practice is to reach for recent or well-known names when making comparisons, but there is just something about Saquon Barkley that makes reaching for truly historic comparisons all too easy. The last rookie to come in and immediately garner comparisons to all-time greats was probably Andrew Luck in 2012. Before he was even drafted he was being spoken of in the same breath as John Elway and Dan Marino — and for Saquon it is much the same, though with a different set of greats to whom he is being compared.The “laws” of physics are more like “suggestions,” reallyHere is what our own Ed Valentine said in his weekly “Valentine’s Views.”Comparing Barkley with Sanders and Sayers? That’s crazy, right?Yeah, yeah it is. It is crazy to compare a rookie — even one who has been hyped to the moon and gone — to two of the best pure runners in NFL history. But then you see something like this: To have the kind of balance, flexibility, agility, strength, and power to perform the cut that Sanders and Barkley did is just rare. To run at full speed, stop, let one leg go dead to change your center of gravity, shrug off an arm tackle and then immediately explode back to full speed? It’s tough to not look at Sanders making a very similar move and not have your eyebrows go up. At time’s I’ve gone there with Barkley as well. Not because of any runaway hype train, but Barkley’s traits demand to be compared to the all-time greats. That doesn’t mean that he will be an all-timer himself, but when it comes to his freakishly explosive athleticism, there aren’t many comparisons other than Bo Jackson. When it comes to Barkley’s ability to threaten in any down and distance, as a runner or receiver, it’s tough to not see shades of Marshall Faulk or LaDainian Tomlinson. Barkley the athletic freakThe first thing we all go to with Barkley is his, frankly, insane athleticism. Even at the NFL level Color Rush Landon Collins Jersey , where everybody is on the extreme eastern slope of the bell curve when it comes to At the 2018 NFL Scouting Combine, a scout opined that after Barkley’s performance, he (the scout) expected him (Barkley) to put a cape on and fly out of Lucas Oil Stadium.Players who can do what Barkley can do — on the field or in the gym — are simply rare. We’ve seen the videos of him breaking the power clean record at Penn State, set by defensive lineman Anthony Zettel (who also tackles trees for fun). At the combine, we saw him simply dominate, stumbling on his way to a 4.40 second 40- yard dash at 233 pounds. As it was, his speed at his size gave him the fourth-highest speed score since the NFL began to use electronic timing in 1999. Had he not stumbled, it seems likely that he would have broken into the 4.3’s and a time of 4.35 seconds would have resulted in a speed score of over 130 — the highest since ‘99. Faced with that level of athleticism that was translated to the field, it’s hard not to look to the athletic freak in NFL history, Bo Jackson.Before a freak injury on a routine tackle robbed him of much of his mythic athleticism, Jackson was capable of simply dominating defenders who tried to stop him, and it’s hard to not see the similarities. And then there’s this from Barkley for his second touchdown against USC in the 2017 Rose Bowl. Stylistically they’re a bit different — Barkley prefers to make defenders miss when he can, rather than run over them, while Jackson had no compunctions against delivering hits when the opportunity was there — but it’s tough not to see shades of Jackson’s explosive power and speed in Barkley.A weapon in the passing gameAbout that style difference? That’s where Barkley’s ability as a receiver stand out. Despite also being an All-Star outfielder for the Kansas City Royals, Jackson was never featured as a receiver. He caught more than 10 passes twice in his football career. Once (13 receptions) at Auburn, and once (16 receptions) as a Raider. Barkley comes out of college a polished receiver as both a route runner and catcher of the football. In addition to being the engine that powered Penn State’s offense on the ground, he also grew to be a featured weapon in the passing game, with 54 receptions his final year (tied for second on the team). There have been great dual threat running backs to enter the league recently. Players like Le’Veon Bell and David Johnson put their receiving skills to work in today’s pass-happy NFL. But again, there’s something all too easy about calling back to an earlier age and looking to the player who, arguably, put that style of running back on the map. Marshall Faulk was a great running back for the Indianapolis Colts, but his ability to be a dynamic runner and receiver was the spark that ignited the Los Angeles Rams’ “Greatest Show On Turf”. When the Giants drafted Barkley it wasn’t just with the notion that he would help the passing game by influencing defenses as a runner, but that he could be a legitimate weapon as a primary option as a weapon in the passing game as well. Final thoughtsAllow me to reiterate: It is insane to compare a rookie to an all-time great like Barry Sanders, Gale Sayers, Bo Jackson, Marshall Faulk, or LaDainian Tomlinson. That is a ridiculous amount of pressure and expectations to put on a young man who has yet to have even one regular season carry.And it’s not even like he is stepping in to an NFL experiencing a lack of talent at his position. With Bell, Johnson, Todd Gurley, Ezekiel Elliott, Leonard Fournette, Kareem Hunt, and Alvin Kamara all entering the league in recent years, there are plenty of talented peers to whom he can be compared. But there is just something about Saquon that makes it at once all too easy to make those comparison, and difficult NOT to make them. His demeanor and professionalism, as a rookie, make him seem like a 10-year vet before he ever set foot on an NFL field. His size, speed, agility, balance, flexibility, power, and explosiveness are just beyond what us normal humans — and even many professional athletes — could ever dream of. The hype train on Barkley has been out of control for nearly a year now, and these comparisons have been almost inescapable. Fortunately, we only have a couple weeks to wait until Barkley gets the chance to forge his own path and maybe future players will be compared to him.

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