First Sound: Jared Goff Anticipation

Inside the Pylon and Mark Schofield are proud to present First Sound: Jared Goff Anticipation, another video in the series that resides at our YouTube Channel. Future topics will include animated diagrams, player breakdowns, film study, and some special guests.

Every day this week we’ll highlight a different First Sound video on our site and encourage you to subscribebookmark, follow, listen, and like our work everywhere it appears. Click here for the other videos on our Youtube channel.

In this edition of First Sound former college quarterback and film connoisseur Mark Schofield examines California quarterback Jared Goff’s anticipation:

Please check back tomorrow to see another sample of what we’ve got up on the Youtube channel. Thank you very much for reading, listening, watching, and supporting our site.

Follow us on Twitter @ITPylonFollow Mark on Twitter @MarkSchofield.

Mark Schofield has always loved football. He breaks down film, scouts prospects, and explains the passing game for Inside the Pylon.

The videos posted here at Inside The Pylon are not hosted on this server and the original video content is not considered the property of Inside The Pylon. The videos are considered to be used under the “Fair Use Doctrine” of United States Copyright Law, Title 17 U.S. Code Sections 107-118. Videos are used on this site for editorial and educational purposes only and Inside The Pylon and its staff do not claim ownership of any original video content. Inside The Pylon and its staff do not use said video clips in advertisements, marketing or for direct financial gain. All video content in each clip is considered owned by the individual broadcast companies.

2 thoughts on “First Sound: Jared Goff Anticipation

  1. Great explanation here. My one question is it a sign of trust between Goff and his TE when it comes Goff knowing which way the TE will break? Did Goff anticipate because he saw the TE plant his feet and knew he was cutting then? Or did he just kind of guess?

    1. Typically on these underneath option routes, the receiver will open/pivot to one side or the other each time. So the TE will always open toward the left, and either sit down or break to that side. So Goff knew that he would be breaking/turning to that side. The trust and anticipation come in because Goff expects the break to come at the precise moment and yardage/depth that it does, sowhen he starts to throw he puts the football in a good spot, where he trusts the TE will be once the ball arrives. Time, feel, trust and repetition all come into play.

      Thanks for watching/reading!

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.