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MessaggioInviato: Mer 12 Giu 2019 @ 04:14    Oggetto: Marlon Mack Jersey Stitched Rispondi citando

Adams fits the culture that Ballard is building."WhiteFanposts Fanshots Colts StoriesScheduleRosterStatsYahoo Colts NewsYahoo Colts Team PageYahoo Colts ReportYahoo Colts Depth ChartYahoo Colts TransactionsYahoo Colts PhotosShop About Masthead Community Guidelines StubHub ✕NFL GeneralColts AnalysisInterviewsColts Prospect Interviews: Missouri OT Paul AdamsNew Marlon Mack Jersey Stitched ,3commentsAdams fits the culture that Ballard is building.EDTShareTweetShareShareColts Prospect Interviews: Missouri OT Paul AdamsJay Biggerstaff-USA TODAY SportsThe Colts prospect interviews are rolling along as we approach the NFL Draft. Todayís player interview is Missouri Offensive Tackle Paul Adams. The Colts need more depth along the offensive line and Adams could even prove to be a long-term developmental option at tackle.The interview will be towards the bottom of the page. We talked about blocking for a quarterback like Drew Lock, all of Adamsí awards from coaches and players, and how he fits this Colts team.BackgroundSize:6í5Ē 317 poundsMeasurables: 40 Time: 5.16 / 10-yard split: 1.83 / Bench Press: 16 Reps / Vertical Jump: 27 inches / Broad Jump: 103 inches / 3-Cone: 7.68 secondsFit with the Colts:Adams is huge offensive lineman that tested decently at the combine. He is a solid pass protector who performed well in the SEC over the past few seasons. For the Colts, he would likely be a later-round developmental guy who can provide solid depth along the line. He fits the mold, in terms of character and mentality, that the Colts like along their offensive line. Adams may not be a finished product right now, but give him a year or two behind Anthony Castonzo and Braden Smith while working with Chris Strausser and Howard Mudd, and Adams could develop into a solid tackle in the NFL.Film RoomAdams has solid feet in pass protection and has long arms that he uses to control blocks. He also performed well in the tough SEC conference. As Erik mentions in the tweets below, though, he could stand to bulk up a little bit.Adams flips his hips well in run blocking. Again, heís not the most physically dominant player, but he understands how to create space for runners.Adams brings the mentality to drive players out of the hole. He has a good mindset and good feet, he just needs to develop a bit and add some strength. InterviewZH: You were given the Teamís Don Faurot Most Inspirational Award in 2018. What exactly is that award and how did it feel to receive it?PA: The definition is kind of someone who is trustworthy on and off the field. Itís a prestigious award, a very cool award to receive, and Iím honored to have received it from all of my coaches who voted me for it. It is just for someone who is recognized as being responsible and trustworthy on and off the field.ZH: You were also a two time Team Captain for Missouri. What did it mean to be a Captain for your team?PA: Itís huge, obviously. Just getting that trust from your peers, who voted, so obviously the fact that they wanted me to represent them on Saturdays all throughout the season, kind of being their voice, I thought was very cool. Even a little bit my Redshirt Sophomore year, I got to see a little bit as a Captain and that is kind of awesome to be kind of a youngster stepping up into that role to try and lead the way. The past two years have been really cool just trying to show what it means to be someone who really cares about the program, and someone who is always trying to do the right thing and teach these other guys what it means to be an SEC football player.ZH: Shifting the focus a bit to one of your teammates, quarterback Drew Lock. What was it like playing with a guy like that in your career?PA: When I first started getting snaps my Redshirt Freshman year, he was in at quarterback, so Iíve been able to block for him for four years now and watch him mold into the man he is today has been really fun. Iíve been really good friends with him since then and everything that has been shown is kind of who he is. He also has so much talent and I think whatever team picks him up is going to get a face of a team that is just ready to lead. Even at a young age, even as a rookie, heís ready to lead. I think he is just one of those guys that is just a true competitor and an all around guy who wants to get better. Obviously, the last couple years, he was for sure going to be our starter but he knew there was so much better for him and he wanted so much more so obviously he was just internally competing with himself trying to be the best that he can be.ZH: You received an invite to the Shrine Game this offseason. How was that experience for you?PA: It was a lot of fun. It was awesome to get that learning from some of the coaches that are in the NFL. I was just learning the game and trying to pick their brains and some NFL legends that were there, like Mark Brunell, were there too, and it was really just a lot of fun. I got to meet a lot of cool people in the process Youth Ryan Kelly Jersey , like some guys who Iíll hopefully be able to play with in these next couple years. The whole experience though was just a lot of fun, I learned so much about myself in that process and tried to take from other peopleís bag of tricks and try to implement them to my game. Just an overall great experience, and it was only a week long and it felt forever, but it didnít last forever and we had a fun time. We also came out on top you know, we won that game so it was nice to end my college career on a win.ZH: Going to your game now, you played in the SEC the last few seasons. Do you think the talent on defense that you had to face each week has prepared you for the NFL?PA: Oh, 100%. There was a couple guys we played against this past season that are going to be some of the first names being called off the list, in Quinnen Williams and Josh Allen. Those two guys come to mind right away and I had to go against them. Itís guys like that who make you know, will beat you a couple times, and thatís alright because they are really good players. Sometimes you know it is bad because theyíll get you a couple times, and you are just like ďDang, alrightĒ but you have to respect them as really good players. You are a really good player too, and you can beat them as well. I think this year, though, was pretty eye-opening for me, because I think it was one of the better years I had, competition-wise. ZH: Going off of that, you mentioned Quinnen Williams and Josh Allen but who was the absolute toughest guy you had to face in your time in college?PA: Personally it would either be Josh Allen or, in practice, I had Markus Golden and Shane Ray my Freshman year. Those two were a handful and they definitely made me better. There were some times where it hurt the confidence a little, because they would embarrass you and you go ďOkay, well Iíve never seen that before but I guess Iíll try to block it since Iím on scout teamĒ, but this past year it had to be Josh Allen. Just his quickness as well as strength, he does a really good job of implementing things into his game. He has a lot of tricks in the bag, so kudos to him.ZH: This next question is testing you a little bit: There are many different types of rushers in the NFL from speed rushers to powerful bull rushers. How do you prepare differently for two vastly different styles coming at you?PA: For speed and bendy guys, it is really just counting the steps. It is a lot of film study to know when exactly he is going to make that dip and rip, or when he is going to come back inside if you over-set, so I would say, for a speedster, it really is just being comfortable knowing that you feel out of place but as long as you are between him and the quarterback you are good. Just a lot of film work on them though.For more power rushers, just knowing you can be more sturdy inside. There arenít going to be too many chances of him going all the way outside and trying to beat you on the edge. Just gotta play feet in and get ready for that bull rush.ZH: Last few questions are going to be more Colts-related. First one is that the Colts are pretty set right now on the line with five starters. How would you feel initially coming in as more of a reserve or backup role in the league?PA: Iíd be pretty comfortable. Obviously it is a whole different ball game when you go to the next level. The speed and just the play of the game is so much more advanced than what it is in college, so just learning from guys like Braden Smith Ryan Kelly Jersey Stitched , Quenton Nelson, Evan Boehmó who I played with for two yearsó you just gotta eat up as much as you can. Those are guys who have done it before so they obviously know what they are talking about. They have also earned the respect from coaches and their peers to be a starter in the NFL and that speaks well into their character and they deserve a lot of praise for that. So wherever I do end up, I do probably see myself being a backup for a year or two until I can prove myself. Iím just going to eat up as much as possible and keep on working. ZH: Last question for you. You kind of mentioned these guys already but the Colts have established a mentality on their offensive line. They put players in the dirt and finish blocks. Guys like Quenton Nelson, Braden Smith, Evan Boehm, Ryan Kelly and so on all continue that mentality. Is that something that you would be able to contribute to if you end up with the Colts?PA: Oh for sure. I think my freshman year when I first came to Missouri, I wasnít really that guy. Probably my first two years even I was probably more of a finesse guy. I learned from guys like Evan Boehm. I got to watch him play for two straight years and 26 straight games for him and I just got to sit there and watch him play, and he got a lot of high praise on his way to becoming a fourth-round draft pick. Watching guys like him and Mitch Morse and Connor McGovern and the pure nastiness they played with, and it obviously helped out my game so much, and I really think itís a bigger part of my game now. Could the play-making corner be a fit for the Colts?"WhiteFanposts Fanshots Colts StoriesScheduleRosterStatsYahoo Colts NewsYahoo Colts Team PageYahoo Colts ReportYahoo Colts Depth ChartYahoo Colts TransactionsYahoo Colts PhotosShop About Masthead Community Guidelines StubHub ✕Colts AnalysisInterviewsNFL DraftColts Prospect Interviews: Clifton Duck, CB, Appalachian StateNew,4commentsCould the play-making corner be a fit for the Colts?EDTShareTweetShareShareColts Prospect Interviews: Clifton Duck, CB, Appalachian StateRobert McDuffle-USA TODAY SportsThe Colts prospect interviews are rolling along as we approach the NFL Draft. Todayís player interview is Appalachian State standout corner Clifton Duck. The Colts need more depth at the cornerback position, and the ballhawking corner would be an excellent addition in the later rounds.The interview will be towards the bottom of the page, after I talk about Duck's fit with the team and analyze some of his college film.BackgroundSize:5í10Ē 180 poundsMeasurables (Pro Day): 40 Time: 4.50 / Bench Press: 16 Reps / 20 yard shuttle: 4.19 secondsCareer Stats:158 total tackles, 8.5 tackles for a loss, 19 pass deflections, and 12 interceptions in his three year career.Fit with the Colts:Duck is a very talented ball hawk who could fit well in the Coltsí scheme. Given how much the Colts play zone coverage, Duck would be in a position to have his eyes in the backfield and read the quarterback, which is what he does best. He may not be the biggest, nor the strongest corner, but Duck brings the tenacity that the Colts love from their defenders. Putting him in a scheme that suits him, in addition to giving him the opportunity to learn from one of the best undersized corners in football in Kenny Moore II, could lead to Duck being very good depth for a team that desperately needs it. Film RoomDuck's ball skills are absurd, as he makes plays all over the field. He comes downhill well, and reads quarterbacks with ease.Duck reads routes really well and breaks on passes easily. He does a good bit with the ball in his hands as well.Duck is a pretty solid hitter, especially for a smaller cornerback.InterviewZH: You went to a big-time high school and were one of their best players but didnít get much attention going into college. How was that whole recruiting process that led you to Appalachian State?CD: My recruiting, or like lack thereof..... I didnít really have much of a process really. Not really any schools were talking to me. Once I got at a camp with App State, I was able to earn a scholarship at the camp for my performance but it wasnít like a game-filled recruitment where they loved my film or anything like that. Toledo did offer me from film and that was right around the same time App offered me. I didnít really have that recruiting process so to speak, like speaking to coaches and stuff Youth T.J. Green Jersey , but after the Toledo coach left for Iowa State, my offer didnít transfer with it so that is kind of how I ended up at App.ZH: So you come into App State and make a huge impact early on. Six interceptions, along with being named Sun Belt Freshman of the year. How did it feel to make a statement like that your Freshman year?CD: It was a great feeling. It was moreso for me as I kind of left the recruiting process back in high school but it was getting to App, you know. App is a very successful program, so being able to do that at App and having people bring up the history of great players who have done things at Appalachian, it was just amazing. It was just a surreal thing. I feel like I was really able to make my parents proud just to be in that conversation with some of the great players to come from Appalachian.ZH: You would go on to have a great three year career with App State. What went into the decision to declare early for this draft?CD: It was just a production. You know production-wise I feel like I hit where I was going to hit, you know? Teams ultimately avoided me a little bit and I didnít get as many targets. I just felt like the production I had was going to hit where it was going to hit and I wasnít going to grow much taller next year either (laughs). ZH: You weighed in at 180 pounds at your Pro Day. Iíve read that youíve put on a good bit of weight in your time at college to get ready for the next level. What is the toughest part about putting on as much weight as you have?CD: The toughest part is making sure you are able to move. I was Mamba academy so they had all the technology and everything you really needed to keep track of where your weight was and how fast you can move while gaining weight. Luckily for me, I never had the problem of putting on weight faster than what my body was able to move with. Just lifting and getting a feel for it at the same speed wasnít a problem. For some people, putting on too much weight too fast, it slows you down and affects your flexibility but we had yoga every week, and I had the right technology to tell me how Iíd move with that weight. Once I got to 180, I felt like that was good movement for me and it was a good weight for what scouts wanted to see me at. Hats off to Mamba and everything they had up there as it definitely helped me make sure I gained productive weight.ZH: Going to your film, the first thing that stands out is your ball skills. You make a ton of plays in the passing game. What is the key to getting as many interceptions as you do?CD: Iíd say most of the time my interceptions come from film study. Coach Brown was big on teaching me that stuff. My freshman year, you can get away a bit with just being a good player and being able to still make plays, but to do it constantly and consistently at the college level, you really gotta get in that film. The more he broke down to me how to watch film, what to look for, and tendencies and things like that, I feel like that really helped my play. Obviously, the interceptions my freshman year came rather late into the season and it just carried on throughout my college career. I would say though, it was a lot of my instinct as Iíve always had good instincts but that film really put me over the top.ZH: You have also made quite an impact on special teams in your career from what Iíve read. Do you think playing teams in NFL, either returning kicks or covering them, is something youíd excel at?CD: Given the opportunity, Iíd definitely love to do whatever I can on special teams. In high school, I was a kick returner and punt returner and in college I was more a punt returner but special teams are different from college to the NFL. It is more competitive and it is a lot more exciting when you are younger, and you get that feel like they just throw people out there. I like to do special teams though. Anywhere the team feels I can fit on special teams, I feel like I can be great. I really love doing that punt return though, I feel like I can really contribute there.ZH: Who in the NFL do you model your game after/compare yourself most to?CD: I like Brent Grimes. Just from a technique standpoint, which is amazing. He is not the biggest all the time, and he faces guys bigger than him, but you can tell heís comfortable with his technique and comfortable in what he does and he plays every receiver consistently the same way. I also really like Tyrann Mathieu. Just his feistiness you know. Heís never really been the biggest on the field, but his attitude T.J. Green Jersey Stitched , man. He carries himself like heís the biggest, and I watch him play all the time and I keep that swag when I play. Heís getting in everybodyís face and heís always there to make a play no matter who it is and no matter what team. He just carries himself like heís the biggest guy on the field so I really try to emulate his style on the field.ZH: Youíve had some outstanding celebrations in your career after big plays. Iím curious though, once you get that first interception in the NFL, what will be your celebration?CD: I havenít really thought about it just yet. Iíll let the season come for that (laughs). All the time, though, you thinking about the celebration, but when it happens, it comes so quick and you canít think too long or you get a flag (laughs). Itís probably an instinct, you know. You got all these things going through your head, and when you make a play, just whatever comes out first is what ends up coming out. I plan out my celebrations all the time but when I get that pick, 9 times out of 10 it ends up being something else. Itís just the heat of the moment, really. ZH: Final question for you. What is my team getting if they draft Clifton Duck?CD: Anything that you ask of me, youíll get just a competitor. Anything on the field or off the field, Iím a competitor. No matter what I do, I want to be the best at it. I just feel like that is my unique character. No matter what you are doing, Iím getting competitive and pushing everyone around me. Whether it is just being vocal, or competing every day, Iíll make other guys say ďWow, if heís doing that then I gotta step it up too.Ē Iím an energy guy. Iím always, like you said, celebrating and stuff like that but that happens in practice too. Every day is like gameday for me, and Iím always coming out to compete. Iím always in game mode so if I make a play in practice, then Iím celebrating and having fun. Energy, competitveness, and just that dog is the way to summarize my game. Anywhere you put me from special teams, gunner, corner, anywhere on the team, Iíll try to be the best at.
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