In analyzing this game, I wanted to ask the question of how we were able to blow out the Jets in the marquee matchup. Was it a one time freak thing? Or is it a sign of just how good the team is? Also I wanted to isolate the key factors in the blowout. Was it a result of coaching? A result of game-planning? How much of it was psychological? How much of it was talent? I think that what separates BB from Ryan is mostly the wide gap in their experiences. In 36 years of coaching, it is fair to assume that BB has taken a look at every philosophy, every strategy that is out there, along with picking up a big bag of tricks. So who he is, the way he is, and how he coaches has been distilled from those many long years he spent climbing up the NFL hierarchy (very slowly, I might add), and along the way he has coached many many players, so he knows what works and what doesn't work. So the one thing that I believe is most manifest about BB's brilliance is his simplicity. He keeps things simple. He will throw many fronts and looks, but in essence, if you look at it long enough, you will realize that his principles are simple- he has a distilled system. For example, when we got whacked two years ago by the Wildcat in Miami, the panic was widespread. How do we stop such a thing? The answers were complex, the strategy was complicated. Yet when the 2nd game came around, when we played them again in Foxboro, the answer in essence boiled down to something simple: gap discipline. His answer to complex issues are simple, and therein lies his brilliance, in my belief. If you take a look at this game, I think the fatal flaw in Ryan's gameplan was that he outsmarted himself. He thought too much, and he schemed too much. With Moss gone, there is no obvious 'star' receiver, and yet that is what Revis is there for. With no 'star,' where do you put Revis? Ryan's answer was to put him all over the field on different assignments, which was tomfoolery (and something he won't repeat). I think when he watches this game again, he will have realized that he should have left Revis on Welker and Cromartie on Branch. You won't shut them down and you won't shut the offense down, but at least you take the top two options away or at least force a checkdown. Putting Revis all over the field is tantamount to outguessing a slot machine, because there are so many combinations.