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Carter Walker
Carter Walker

Nate Robinson IQ Off The Charts


To help offset the potential secondary losses of James Bradberry and C.J. Gardner-Johnson in free agency, the Eagles bolster the secondary with one of the top cornerbacks in the 2023 class, Joey Porter Jr. Football runs in his veins as the son of longtime NFL sack artist, Joey Porter. Porter Jr. is a physical competitor, suffocating receivers at the line of scrimmage with a well-timed punch, rerouting releases. He dominates at the line of scrimmage and is comfortable playing the ball at the catch point. Porter Jr. stays on top of routes, making it a challenge for receivers to succeed on quick underneath routes. He is difficult to box out because of his frame/reach and has CB1 potential in the NFL.




Nate Robinson IQ off the charts



(Note: All of the charts in these accuracy portions were created using the DCR Analyzer tool. It allows you to compare power meters/trainers, heart rate, cadence, speed/pace, running power, GPS tracks and plenty more. You can use it as well for your own gadget comparisons, more details here.)


So all in all, the experience has been so-so unfortunately. Hoping this is just the result of a rushed device with not finished software, sure feels like it, and will be fixed soon with sw updates. (This is with the most recent 10.10 update which was available btw)


Currently you can only use one default heartrate zone, this is a known bug. Using multiple sport specific zones causes all kinds of weird issues, so the workaround is to delete the specific running and cycling zones unfortunately.


For a person of left-wing values, what any correlation between IQ and success means is that the structure of rewards in society should be readjusted so that they do not disproportionately favor people who have some particular random arbitrary characteristic (like being good with numbers), just the same as a society in which the elite is comprised solely of people who are good painters would also be unfair. The controversial aspect of The Bell Curve, then, is not its core thesis about IQ and class. Rather, it is that Murray and Herrnstein are contemptuous of the idea that racial oppression place a significant role in American society, and attempt to attribute black-white economic differences to factors intrinsic to black people.


The Brooklyn Nets have been perhaps the most misfortunate franchise in the NBA this decade. And after we found out they would pick 27th in the NBA Math Time Machine Draft, fate once again seemed to be heading down the trodden path. However, the stars finally aligned for Brooklyn, and they arrived in the form of a seven-foot-tall, sweet-shooting German named Dirk Nowitzki (circa 2006-07).


Unfortunately, Nick Anderson is known best for his free-throw shooting meltdown in Game 1 of the 1995 NBA Finals. Anderson, however, also serves as a terrific floor spacer who was also a solid facilitator from the 2-spot.


The likes of former Saints head coach Sean Payton and current Cowboys defensive coordinator Dan Quinn will dominate discussion in the coming hiring cycle and be near the top of plenty of lists. (Both figure to be selective.) Steve Wilks is making his case for a second chance as the interim head coach in Carolina, while other veteran coaches who received interviews last year -- such as Lou Anarumo, Eric Bieniemy, Leslie Frazier, Aaron Glenn, Vance Joseph, Raheem Morris and Bill O'Brien -- all figure to be in the mix again.


Raiders DC Patrick Graham, 43: Not much has gone right this season for the Raiders, who are 2-7 under new coach Josh McDaniels. But it can't be forgotten that Graham got a second interview for the Vikings' head coaching job a year ago and the Jets tried to interview him the previous year, too. A former Yale defensive lineman, Graham is now in his 21st year coaching, with the past 14 being spent in the NFL (including a Super Bowl XLIX win with the 2014 Patriots). He's passionate, has high expectations and holds players accountable.


Giants OC Mike Kafka, 35: The Giants have been one of the NFL's best surprises under new coach (and alum of this list) Brian Daboll, thanks in part to Kafka's work as play-caller on a team that lacks horsepower at receiver. A fourth-round pick by Andy Reid's Eagles in 2010 who bounced around the NFL as a quarterback for parts of six seasons, Kafka possesses innate leadership traits and earned a strong reputation as a QB tutor after reuniting with Reid in Kansas City as a quality control coach in 2017. Last season, Kafka was the QB coach/passing game coordinator for the Chiefs, who had one of the NFL's top passing attacks; this season, he's the OC of a Giants team that boasts the league's leading rusher in Saquon Barkley. Kafka knows how to execute both facets of offense at a high level, which should make him intriguing to teams that need not only a head coach but a plan for fixing an attack.


Lofton made some big leaps as a Louisiana Tech sophomore. In almost 5.0 more minutes per contest (27.0), he averaged a double-double with 16.5 points and 10.5 rebounds and demonstrated surprisingly coordinated skills with 2.8 assists and 1.2 steals per game. Importantly, he also went from converting 93 of 156 (59.6%) free throws and zero of zero three-point tries as a freshman to 123 of 183 (67.2%) from the line and hitting four of his 20 attempts from deep. His Summer League play upped his stock as well.


Smith is still a good prospect, as he has the skill and his athleticism cannot be overlooked. He is already a good NCAA player, and if he develops his game at a good rate he will become a good NBA player. But he does not have the skill or smarts to be a naturally elite floor general, and he does not have the reach or motor to use his athleticism to physically dominate. These are significant problems, and they will preclude him from becoming the transcendent star that teams are seeking with a top 3 pick.


What can I say about this weekend after having such limited boxing last weekend. Firstly, GGG does not have the stiffest challenge ahead of him, we must not dismiss what Murata has accomplished (gold medal and two time champion), but he's up quite a bit. A long layoff, age (40 years old) and fighting in Japan (with the time zone difference). GGG is as professional as they come so he should overcome all these things. I sit back and think what if he would've fought Dmitr Pirog, Felix Sturm, Sergio Martinez, and Miguel Cotto in his prime. What if he was given the decision in the first Canelo fight and a draw in the second Canelo fight. What if Mayweather would've challenged him at 156 catchweight. I think it would be hard to not put him as the #1 Middleweight of all time. Unfortunately, GGG like Rigondeaux were ducked during their prime years. I would've favored him in all the above fights during his prime years.


You make a good point because its really more about the liquidity then the rate and this I should be more clear. My understanding is that the massive amount of loans denominated in US dollars will increase the cost of living as these loans reset with higher rates and bailing out insolvent companies and governments only worsens inflation and the consequences of a correction.


Stagflation in Germany and much of Europe is coming but unemployment here in the US is too low right now with labor shortages and global capital is flowing into the dollar. At least the Fed has the ability to engineer a stronger dollar by tightening money supply against global demand, this is the benefit of the reserve currency. Hopefully we use this to our advantage to reshore domestic production and eliminate waste that is more in line with the human scale. There will be winners and losers in this new economic age. . . .


Sir-Mix-a-Lot, 1982, Roosevelt: Mix, whose real name is Anthony Ray, is not only a Roughrider, he's also the last artist from Seattle to have a song top the Billboard Hot 100 list. The timeless "Baby Got Back" topped the charts 1992 and - get this - was banned from MTV at its peak. (seattlepi.com file)


Recently I found out about the Sacramento Kings Draft 3.0 challenge. Unfortunately I heard about it only 2 days before submissions were due. Using data to influence draft decisions is a topic I have thought about previously so I had no shortage of ideas to explore. Over the next two nights I spent every free minute I had scrambling to put something together for the contest, however I was so rushed that I wasn't able to do much more than get data in a usable format and build a simple model. After I submitted my hurried analysis I have been able to better analyze results, add new data, improve data quality, and enhance my model. Now I would like to share some of my observations and results.


In the Draft 3.0 contest the main goal was to evaluate the long-term value of potential NBA draftees. The scope was limited to players who are being drafted from college which eliminates high school and overseas players (and a lot of complexity from not having consistent data!). In my ongoing research I have maintained this same level of scope mostly because it is much easier to get data on college players, however in theory it should be very feasible to apply the concepts of what I have done to international and high school players in similar ways. This analysis will be focusing on how I used machine learning (ML) to predict long-term value for NBA draftees and then analyze how this compares with the order in which NBA teams draft players. I have seen some prior research related to predicting draftee performance such as here and here - however all of the analysis I have found online pretty much only use regression and not any other advanced machine learning techniques. I want to explore if any particular ML techniques beyond regression can help build a reliable model to base draft decisions on.


With a few exceptions, those that make it to the NBA have to dominate at other levels. Most easily score 20 or more points a game on varsity, or they have a comparable advantage in another relevant stat. On top of that, they are typically nationally ranked in some way. 041b061a72


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