How Jayden Daniels’ growth let LSU run an offense at the pace it wants

You could see the byproduct of improvement on LSU’s first drive against Ole Miss.

The Tigers moved across midfield in five plays, and after letting the play clock tick down on the first one, they snapped the ball on the next four with more than 25 seconds remaining on the play clock, using tempo to put the Rebels on their heels.

But LSU did not maintain a blistering tempo to beat Ole Miss. The sixth play on the possession started with nine seconds on the play clock. The seventh began with 12 seconds. Rather than keep a hurried pace, LSU varied its speed between plays and scored 45 points for the second straight game.
— Read on

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