Next up on the draft preparation schedule, it's the wide receivers.
Just before we jump right in I want to make a point. I've been doing some pre-scouting of some of the other positions and while I agree that this draft will probably have some really, really good football players taken in the later rounds, I have to say that a lot of the hype surrounding some of the early round picks looks a little misplaced.
Suffice to say that I've watched some players who are projected as first round picks who absolutely should not be in that discussion. But we'll cross those particular bridges when we come to them.
For now let's look at the wide receiver prospects for this year and again keep in mind that this list is not presented in the order that I personally would rank the players, rather it is the way it is because that's how the list I'm working from is ordered.
Sammy Watkins, Clemson
Watkins is a consensus top 10 pick and an almost consensus top 5 pick. And I have a real problem with that.
First let's establish the great thing about Watkins, which is his athletic ability. He is quick. Really quick. Combined with some quick feet after the catch he has a tremendous ability to take short catches and turn these into big gains or even touchdowns. It truly is impressive to watch at times.
Now the problem. A first round pick should be a franchise guy at his positon. There are 32 picks in the first round and pretty much every year there are at least 32 guys in the draft who you can comfortably say have ten year careers in the NFL ahead of them. More importantly there are normally at least ten players in the draft who you can safely argue are the complete package at their particular position.
Watkins is not one of them.
Why? Because he drops more balls than a first rounder should. Because he doesn't block as well as a first rounder should. And because his route tree is not as developed as a first rounders should be.
Wide receiver is a tough position to play. Mentally it's very taxing and it requires a significant degree of technical competence to truly excel. It has a notoriously steep learning curve once you enter the NFL. Players who have only run limited route trees in college tend to struggle with the complexity.
That's why Watkins isn't a first round pick. I'm not saying he can't learn to run the full plethora of routes expected in the NFL. He probably can in time. He could improve his hands in time. With his athletic ability he has a lot of potential under the right circumstances. But a top ten pick should be a plug and play type of guy, not a wait two years for him to fully develop kind of guy.
If he was taken later in the draft, I could even live with a second round pick, then fine. That would be a fair position considering his athletic ability. But not a top ten pick, and really not a first rounder. Those question marks over his route running ability and his hands have to come at a price in my opinion.
Like I say, he may well yet turn out to be an exceptional player. But the red flags on his play need to be addressed before that can happen and that's a level of risk that is not acceptable for a first round pick.
Mike Evans, Texas A&M
The first warning sign for any receiver is when most of the teams he plays feel comfortable putting just one defender on him man to man for most of the game. The second warning sign should be when the receiver pretty much only ever runs one route. The third warning sign should be when the receiver starts to get "pushy" with the defensive back because he's unable to reliably achieve separation. And the fourth should be multiple drops.
Guess how many of those warning signs were displayed by Mike Evans? If you guessed "all of the above" then you sir/madam win a round of applause. Because he did.
I will give you the two reasons and two reasons alone why Mike Evans is considered a first round pick; his height and his game against Alabama. I guarantee you now that every scout in the NFL is telling their GM or owner that if they just draft this guy then the coaches can fix all the other problems. By the way, get used to hearing the phrase "you can't coach that" in relation to his height.
It's the catch all excuse used by scouts to justify signing players who probably shouldn't be signed. It was the excuse used by people to justify the drafting of JaMarcus Russell with the first overall pick. It's basically another way of saying that you believe anything can be coached and that if the player fails to live up to the hype then it must be because the coaches are stupid or not very good, and not because you drafted a bad or inappropriate player.
It's also complete bullshit.
You can coach a lot of things. Clearly no player was born with the ingrained knowledge of their position, it was taught to them. But there is only so far you can take people. By the time a player leaves high school he has probably reached around 75% (maybe even a little more) of his absolute potential. By the time he leaves college he's reached around 90% (maybe a little more). There is only so much more an NFL coach can do with a player.
The trouble with Evans is he probably has reached that 90% mark and yet he still can't get away from defenders, still can't run anything more than a quick slant, a 10 yard hook or a deep fade down the sideline, still pushes off on defenders far too often and far too blatantly, and he still has serious problems with his hands.
That is not a combination for a first round pick. Like with Watkins (only twice as bad), it's a big risk for which you have to mark him down. And again, it's not an absolute statement that he'll never be able to develop beyond where he is right now. He might. He might go on and be a hall of fame wide receiver. But might is not good enough for the first round. Might requires you to wait until further down the order in order to offset the risk.
That is my major concern with Evans. He makes some spectacular catches down the sideline thanks to his size. The trouble is he doesn't do anything else but that. Literally almost nothing else. That for me is a good enough reason to push him well down the order. Whoever drafts him is taking on a mighty task. The definition of Boom or bust.
Marqise Lee, USC
Right, so if Watkins and Evans aren't worthy of first round picks due to the risk factor then what does a first round pick at the wide receiver position look like? Answer; like Marqise Lee.
He's quick, he's run pretty much a full route tree at USC, he has really good hands, he makes key down field blocks in the running game to open up big plays and has superb body control when making sideline catches.
I defy you to pick something wrong with his game and then back it up with evidence. It's incredibly difficult to do. You could argue that some of the breaks on his routes are not the greatest and that when he has a miscommunication with his quarterback/bad pass he could do with not demonstrating about it on the field, but other than that the complaints quickly dry up.
Lee is the kind of guy you draft in the first round - worth a top ten pick even - sign to a five year deal, then come back again in five years time and sign for another five years. Excellent receiver.
Kelvin Benjamin, Florida State
An intriguing prospect to say the least. 6 foot 5, over 230 pounds supposedly. He's big, he ran a pretty complete route tree in college and has certainly turned a lot of heads. He also has issues though.
Catching the ball can sometimes be one of them, which for a receiver is just an ever so slight problem. Against some of the better cover corners (the sort he's likely to encounter in the NFL) he's been effectively locked down, having to resort to blatant pushing off and in once case completely pulling a cornerback over by the jersey in order to get open (I've watched the play in question about 4-5 times and I still have no idea how the officials didn't see that). He also showed a tendency to be lazy, especially if it was obvious quickly that he wasn't going to beat his corner.
So, question time; how will he project into the NFL?
That's a tough question to answer. If he was a little faster, then combined with his size he would be a sure fire top ten pick because people would just pull a Randy Moss and repeatedly send him long down the field. What you'd lose elsewhere wouldn't matter because you could practically guarantee he would pick up 100+ yards a game with multiple touchdowns to boot. Trouble is he isn't that quick, so it's rather a moot point.
Against lesser corners he's a match up nightmare and in the NFL getting the right match ups are a huge part of the passing game. I can see why people are very intrigued. If he lives up to the hype then he has the potential to be phenomenal. With his size and route running he could be a serious red zone threat combined with the ability to cause havoc over the middle.
But for me the question marks keep lingering in the back of my mind.
If I was an NFL head coach then I wouldn't be able to stop asking myself about the laziness, is it something he's going to grow out of? What about the drops, can we teach him to pay more attention to the ball? Will he listen? Will his attitude prevent him from being coached? Will he work hard for that second contract?
And what about his college quarterback*, why didn't he throw the ball more to someone who is an obvious target man? What does that kid know that we don't? He's been around him all day long for the last year and he's played with him in several games, so if Benjamin is really a first round caliber receiver then how come he doesn't get more targets? Are you really telling me that Florida State's receiver corps is that deep that a first round pick in the NFL becomes a 3rd choice receiver? I'm not buying it.
For that reason I see Benjamin as a risk, and like with Watkins and Evans I'd want a premium for that risk. That premium would be to push him down the draft board and out of the first round. Possibly even out of the second. Again, that's not saying that he can't be a great receiver, but there's a big IF hanging over him. And ifs, buts, and maybes are not what the first round is all about.
*I wasn't paying too much attention to Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston, but he seems pretty good. A Heisman trophy and a national championship in your first year on the field is quite the start.
Odell Beckham Jr, LSU
Here we go, this is another example of what a first round wide receiver should look like. He's not as tall as Benjamin or Evans but he's a lot quicker, he has almost perfect hands, he ran a complete route tree at LSU, he adjusts well under the football on deep balls, he goes up to catch the ball at its highest point and he demonstrated a refined level of technique on some of the more complicated pass routes.
Again, I defy you to pick holes in his game. You could argue he's a little short and maybe he is, but it doesn't seem to affect his game at all. Maybe he could do a better job in run blocking? Yeah he could, but that's easy enough to work on.
He is literally a plug and play type of receiver. Pick him. Play him. Know that you wont have to worry about him. He doesn't need tons of coaching. He doesn't need you to hold his hand through training camp and that first one or two seasons. He can go, day one, and you don't have to worry about a thing. Solid first round pick.
Brandin Cooks, Oregon State
There are a lot of receivers who owe people like Wes Welker a drink. Welker, among others, has made the slot receiver position a real threat on the football field, not just a place to stick a back up receiver in order to occupy a defender. Brandin Cooks is one of those who owes Welker a drink.
He's quick as a flash, but being short and very light means that he'll struggle to get past the initial contact of NFL caliber cornerbacks. Even with speed to burn down the sidelines his height will make it difficult to win in tight coverage, so in all likeliness he's going inside to be a slot receiver. There he should excel.
His footwork is very quick, his route running technique is pretty clean and he has that great burst of acceleration after the catch. Granted, he has a tendency to dance around a bit too much when trying to evade tacklers, but overall his quickness and agility give him excellent potential to pick up yards after the catch. His hands are pretty safe when the ball is on target so I can easily see him developing into that reliable, Welker like third down guy.
His size is also a problem though. He's probably going to have to hit the gym because right now he's one big hit away from breaking something serious. Possibly a second round pick, but my concern would be whether you want to use such a high pick on someone who's likely to become a role player with a limited ceiling? For me he would be a third rounder at most, but I suspect someone will take a flyer a bit earlier.
Jarvis Landry, LSU
Landry is an odd one. As you'd expect from someone who played on an offense like LSU he has demonstrated the ability to run a fairly complete NFL-style route tree. His route running technique is sufficient for the next level and he has pretty decent hands, normally only dropping passes that are thrown to awkward spots such as behind him.
But there are question marks. He ran a bad 40 time at the combine, though having watched it (it was made out to be awful) it didn't seem that bad, I think he just made a hash of the start which is one of the reasons I don't like the 40 yard dash the way it's currently done, because a lot of it is related to sprint technique that has nothing to do with football. The other big question mark is his blocking. In some of the games I've seen it was awful. And I do mean awful.
Broadly speaking Landry should fit in quite well to the NFL. Not really sure where I'd project him myself. I think he might just be worthy of a second rounder because he does have some great hands and because of that solid route technique, but those question marks over his determination and athletic ability have hurt him. 2nd? 3rd? Either is a fair price I think.
Davante Adams, Fresno State
Ripped apart weaker opposition.... then mostly got shut down against the better teams. That's not entirely his fault as some pretty bad throws by Derek Carr didn't do him any favours and he did pull off a couple of nice moves.
The major problem is that Adams's route tree looks a little like this: screen pass, quick slant, slant and go, sideline fade, shallow cross. That's ok for a start but it's nowhere near enough experience for the NFL, creating a tough learning curve. Physically he looked average against the better teams and he seems to have very little desire to block in the running game.
The one big plus point is that I didn't see him drop a single catchable ball. It's just all that other stuff involved with being a receiver that's the problem. Projected by most as a second rounder who could slip into the back end of the first, for me he's a 6th or 7th rounder who could play in a rotation at the slot position and develop over time.
Allen Robinson, Penn State
An intriguing later round prospect. Is touted as going as early as the second but that might be a little bit over valued.
Robinson certainly has the physical presence to cut it at the next level and his route running is pretty good. Former Penn State coach Bill O'Brien (now HC with the Texans) used to coach with the Patriots so you'd suspect that Robinson will be familiar with a pro style playbook which should reduce his learning curve and is probably one of the main factors keeping him so highly rated. He has pretty good hands and has shown himself to be tough to bring down after the catch, though his run blocking could do with some work.
The problem with projecting Robinsons potential level of success is that he was neither here nor there in college. He was good, but he never really lit up the world. Down in the redzone he made some nice catches but also had a tendency to push off on corners. The fact that he got away with it in college so often is no guarantee that the same will happen in the NFL.
At the minute I suspect he will become a number two or number three guy somewhere. I'm just not convinced he has the complete package to be a number one. With a bit of work and one or two seasons under his belt he could develop nicely. He certainly has a head start in that regard thanks to O'Brien.
Jordan Matthews, Vanderbilt
To my mind Matthews represents everything that is wrong with modern draft analysis.
Projected only as a second round pick, and with the potential to drop into the third, I would love for someone from NFL.com, ESPN or from the NFL scouting community to explain to me why they think Johnny Evans should be a top ten pick while Matthews falls to the second or third round.
Matthews has a similar height to Evans, he's faster, he has much better hands, he ran a much more complete route tree in college, he is more technically proficient and is generally nowhere near as much of a risk with a first round pick. There is nothing to explain why these two are ordered the way they are on most draft boards.
Apparently the knock on Matthews is his speed. Ok, let's just assume for a second that that's a genuine concern. Why is that then not a concern for Evans? Matthews is clearly quicker than Evans in pads and he ran a faster 40 time at the combine, so how is Matthews a second round pick because of his speed but Evans is a top ten pick? It's ridiculous.
Focusing back on Matthews, his speed is not a concern. I don't care what anyone says. When he has the ball in his hands Matthews is as quick as he'll ever need to be. He doesn't run away from defenders, but they can't close the distance to him either so it's irrelevant.
Like I said earlier he ran a pretty much full route tree in college and demonstrates excellent technique. He's not quite as good as someone like Odell Beckham jr when it comes to the very high level nuances of things like running a post-corner route, but that's what the NFL coaches are for. Hands wise he will catch pretty much anything within his reach. If you can get the ball to him then he will catch it. Run blocking needs some work though.
Overall I would probably put him number 3 so far behind Lee and Beckham Jr. Those two are just ahead because I think they're more technically developed than Matthews so the transition for them to the next level will be that little bit smoother. But I would still easily take Matthews over Evans or Watkins. He's far more pro ready and represents significantly less of a risk with a first round pick.
Paul Richardson, Colorado
Richardson is probably the most maddening prospect in this receiver class.
He has the best release from the line of scrimmage by some margin. It's actually quite entertaining in its own right watching defensive backs trying to stick with him over those first 5-10 yards. Once in the open field he has plenty of speed and you get more flashes of those same quick feet and shifty moves that he uses off the line, only this time he's twisting defenders up like pretzels as they try to catch him and tackle him.
So why is he so maddening?
Because his hands are awful at times. There are occassions where he makes great catches, sometimes with just one hand. And then there are times where the ball just drops down through the gaping hole between his hands like this is the first time he's ever been asked to catch a ball. It's so frustrating to watch.
And it really hurts his draft stock. His potential is very, very good, but not if he can't reliably catch the ball. The question is how confident can a team be that it can coach him out of this problem? Luckily it's not the hardest thing in the world to do because his main problem is he just needs to remember to bring his elbows closer together on those over the shoulder catches and that will probably cure 90% of his problems. Given enough reps and enough ear bashing I think it can be done.
It does push him down the order though. It's a significant risk to take on a receiver who at the minute can't consistently catch the ball. He might improve, he might not, but teams will have to add that risk premium to their calculations. I'd be tempted to say a third round pick for me. If he can cure those catching problems then his route running technique will put him in a great place right from day one.
Brandon Coleman, Rutgers
It's tough playing as a receiver in a more run orientated offense. It's even tougher when you have more problems catching the ball than Paul Robinson. Coleman actually draws a lot of paralells with Robinson, though I'd say Robinson is better coming off the line while Coleman is slightly better at evading tackles in the open field.
Coleman is also something of a giant at 6 foot 6, and over 220 pounds. There's question marks about his speed from some but I think in pads he can clearly shift. His route tree was a little limited at Rutgers but he does have a bit of experience with some of the deeper patterns and the technique he displayed on the routes that he did run was excellent.
If you sort out the hands, which is a lot harder than with Richardson because the problem is not as obviously just one area of technique, then Coleman has significant potential. A man that tall with decent speed and solid technique can cause people no end of problems, if he could just become more consistent catching the ball.
Again, a third rounder is an acceptable price to pay I think for a guy that has long term potential.
Donte Moncrief, Ole Miss
There's something about Moncrief. He doesn't really seem to do anything that special on the field, he's quite average in a lot of ways, and yet he seems to have an uncanny knack for coming up with touchdowns.
Mainly this is due to his ability to judge the flight of deep passes down the sideline and to time his jump accordingly, along with good body control. If that last sentence sounds familiar and you have a name on the tip of your tongue but can't quite place it then let me help you out; Steve Smith.
Moncriefs speed and hands are both pretty good but without really being exceptional. His route tree in college was limited and his route technique on the ones he did run is nothing to write home about. He demonstrated a "hitch and go" technique that caught a few people off guard, but as time passes you can see the corners refusing to bite on it and the effect wore off quickly. After that he had nothing else in the playbook.
On balance I don't think you can get too excited about Moncrief. He has some highlight reel plays here and there which make him seem attractive on the surface, but once you get into the meat of his body of work there is not a huge amount to offer that can't be found elsewhere.
For me he's a fourth or fifth rounder for someone who has a role specifically lined up for him, such as "that guy we always split wide and send deep".
Jared Abbrederis, Wisconsin
Abbrederis, aside from having a surname that's a handful to spell from memory, is the "sleeper pick" who's not really a sleeper pick among this receiver class. I say that because everyone is talking about him... and if everyone is talking about you then you're not really a sleeper.
The reason everyone is talking about Abbrebbrebber.... ah f**k it, Jared, is because of his route running skills. He was a walk on quarterback at Wisconsin and switched to receiver, so clearly he developed an appreciation for what it takes to run a good route and why this is so helpful to the quarterback. He's also not the most physically gifted receiver in the world, which tends to force a receiver to become very good at route running as it's their only hope of getting open on a consistent basis.
And he is very, very good. Arguably though he'd have been of more help to Wisconsin in 2013 if he'd gone back to being a quarterback, because Joel Stave is quite possibly the worst quarterback I've seen in a while (think about Curtis Painter with the Colts. That bad). This hindered Jared because he would routinely find himself open only to watch the ball sail over his head. And over the head of the corner. And over the head of the sideline official. And the coaching staff. And the players on the bench....
So, with a better quarterback what could Jared do? I'm tempted to say that for me he's a second round pick. The quality of his route running really is that good. I say second and not first because his athletic ability is a little sub par. You could argue him as a third rounder and I'd been willing to listen to that argument. With an accurate quarterback though he has significant potential, perhaps as a slot receiver.
Martavis Bryant, Clemson
That sums up my opinion of Bryant nicely. He's a tall, fast receiver. One who drops the ball a lot and doesn't run particularly impressive routes. A lot of work would have to be invested in him to get the most out of his physical attributes. For that reason I'd push him right down the draft order, even as low as rounds 6 or 7.
Bruce Ellington, South Carolina
If he was a bit taller, maybe another three inches, we'd be talking about Ellington as a much higher graded prospect than he is right now. He blazed down the 40 yard track at the combine which has lifted his stock significantly, but I think he also deserves credit for what he did on the field with the Gamecocks.
His route running is pretty good, he showed really good hands and in particular great concentration on some of those catches. When you tie that in with speed that most corners will struggle to cope with he makes a very interesting prospect perhaps from the third round onwards. Pick him, teach him a few moves to help him get a better release at the snap, then watch people have nightmares chasing him around the secondary. As a long term prospect Ellington has a lot of potential I think.
Josh Huff, Oregon
Not sure what to make of Huff. Against weaker teams the trademark Oregon speed came in to play and he had some big gains, but against some of the tougher opposition the talent gap closed significantly. Huff isn't really an elite level athlete at the position, not by NFL standards, and his combine time in the 40 was a lot lower than you would expect.
His route running was a little limited in the Oregon offense and his relative speed to much of the poorer opposition appears to have given him no incentive to become a good route runner. His hands are not great either, with a number of drops that can only be put on him. On the (big) plus side he is a determined run blocker and on a number of occassions that helped his team pick up several extra yards compared to having a weak blocker out on the perimeter.
Overall then I'm not sure. To my mind he's a sixth or a seventh round pick, because by that point his speed would probably put him over many of the remaining receivers. There's just nothing there that makes him jump out at you.
Mike Davis, Texas
Right, if we're going to talk about sleepers in the draft then really we need to talk about Mike Davis.
First off, maybe it's just an optical illusion or something, but I dispute his height measurement of just 6 feet. He looks (and plays) a few inches taller. Now he's not the greatest receiver in the world and yeah, he'll need work to really compete at the next level, but he has talent.
On deep pass patterns I think he does a good job of working the corners and safeties to get open, he has some nice moves after the catch and his timing is pretty good on those jump balls.
Considering his general projection is somewhere between rounds 3 and 5 I think that's both fair and a good bargain if you someone can pick him up and get him to work hard. He has the ability - in my opinion - to go on and make people wish they'd drafted him a little earlier. Nice.
Cody Latimer, Indiana
Supposedly generated a ton of hype from his pro day. Remember JaMarcus Russell? He did as well. Back on the field where it matters, Latimer looked average to me. He ran some nice short patterns, but not a lot else. Unless he has undergone some phenomenal transformation during the off season (which I should point out is highly unlikely) then I can't see Latimer lasting long. Waste of a pick.
Robert Herron, Wyoming
Had a nice game against Texas and has showed some potential. Quick, but a little small for the NFL, at least on the outside. Will probably have to carve out a career for himself as an inside slot guy where he his quickness would be of most benefit. For me he's maybe a fifth or sixth rounder.
Cody Hoffman, BYU
This low down on the list you don't expect to find much. But Hoffman might just be a surprise.
6 foot 4, 220+ pounds. Playing for BYU means you get exposed to a fairly complete NFL style route tree. His route technique is ok, but needs some work. Not the fastest receiver in the world, but has a nice burst of quickness after the catch. Hands are not brilliant, but made some really nice red zone and 3rd/4th down catches.
Projected as a mid to late round pick by most he has the potential to develop over time into a decent number 2 or 3. Perhaps a fifth rounder.
Tevin Reese, Baylor
Any team thinking of drafting Reese has to ask itself a question; is the big play potential of Reese worth the cost?
Because Reese has the speed and experience catching the deep ball over the shoulder to blow the top off of teams. Line him up in the slot, send him downfield, one on one with safety. If the safety makes a mistake then it's all over, touchdown.
The trouble is he doesn't really do anything else. He doesn't block much, he didn't really run many other routes. His technique is not great, instead relying mainly on speed. As a result he's not really very versatile. You're drafting him to do one thing and do it well, with the outside chance that over time he'll develop into something more rounded.
For that reason I see him as a seventh rounder/undrafted. Can't afford to waste a valuable pick on that.
Kelvin Norwood, Alabama
Projected to go on the third day of the draft at some point, Norwood could be the steal of the draft at the wide receiver position. You don't get recruited by Alabama unless you're already pretty good. Tack on several years of playing in a pro style system, including some really solid work, and you have the makings of a guy who can easily be a number two in the NFL.
With his combination of height and speed, he might even progress into more.
Norwood demonstrated excellent hands for Alabama, being a reliable outlet for A.J. McCarron when the pressure was on. His route running is also pretty solid. What's holding back his draft stock is that he never really made many wow plays, apart from the odd highlight reel catch. He needs to work on his release from the line of scrimmage and his running after the catch, but that's the difference between him being a good receiver or a great receiver.
For his projected position in the draft he represents great long term value. I'd say he's good enough to be considered a third rounder, as the first two rounds will contain more impact players, but from that point onwards you've got yourself a nice little bargain.
Devin Street, Pittsburgh
And the bargains keep rolling in with Devin Street. Nice hands, a decent turn of speed, pretty big receiver. Pittsburghs offense wasn't exactly pro style, but it did give Street the opportunity to run more routes than a lot of college offenses do.
Will he need work? Yes he will. But given that he's a later round developmental prospect he's already got a good head start. I'd be willing to part with a fifth for him I reckon, with an eye on the future.
Also got the chance to have a look at Tom Savage, the Pitt quarterback, who wasn't on my list of quarterbacks but is in the running for the draft. I don't have the time to look at him properly now but I may do that at some point before the draft.
Jalen Sauders, Oklahoma
And we end on a high with Jalen Saunders. Or should that be low, at 5 foot 9? Saunders is very light, not that strong and with his short stature it makes him unlikely to take on a major role in someones offense.
That said, he has tremendous speed and agility, combined with pretty good route running and solid hands. As a cheap pick up in the last two rounds (or undrafted) and playing as a slot receiver, Saunders should have a chance to contribute. It's that speed and agility which is tantilising as he has the potential to turn short and intermediate passes into huge gains. I'll be interested to see if someone picks him up.
Receivers, done. Next up is probably offensive tackles. Can't believe we're already into April now as the draft looms large on the horizon. Need to get my skates on.
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