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2007 Washington Preview

Discussion in 'All Other Sports' started by BoltsFanUK, Aug 8, 2007.

  1. BoltsFanUK

    BoltsFanUK Well-Known Member

    Sep 12, 2006
    Maybe last year’s 4-1, see-you-in-a-bowl-game start to the season was the worst the thing that could have happened to Washington. It artificially raised expectations beyond the team’s capabilities, and a season of progress was watered down when the Huskies plummeted back to Earth in the second half of the year. In a year marked by wild swings, the Huskies started fast, lost six in a row and finished with an Apple Cup upset of Washington State.

    Head coach: Ty Willingham
    3rd year: 7-16
    13th year: 72-67-1
    Returning Lettermen:
    Off. 17, Def. 18, ST 1
    Lettermen Lost: 26
    Ten Best UW Players
    1. DE Greyson Gunheim, Sr.
    2. RB Louis Rankin, Sr.
    3. DE Daniel Te'o-Nesheim, Soph.
    4. WR Marcel Reese, Sr.
    5. QB Jake Locker, Soph.
    6. WR Anthony Russo, Sr.
    7. LB Dan Howell, Sr.
    8. C Juan Garcia, Sr.
    9. CB Roy Lewis, Sr.
    10. FS Jason Wells, Jr.
    2007 Schedule
    CFN Prediction: 5-8

    Aug. 31
    at Syracuse

    Sept. 8
    Boise State

    Sept. 15
    Ohio State

    Sept. 22
    at UCLA

    Sept. 29

    Oct. 13
    at Arizona State

    Oct. 20

    Oct. 27

    Nov. 3
    at Stanford

    Nov. 10
    at Oregon State

    Nov. 17

    Nov. 24
    Washington State

    Dec. 1
    at Hawaii

    2006 Schedule
    CFN Prediction: 4-8
    2005 Record: 5-7
    Preview 2005 predicted wins

    9/2 San Jose State W 35-28
    9/9 at Oklahoma L 37-20
    9/16 Fresno State W 21-20
    9/23 UCLA W 29-19
    9/30 at Arizona W 21-10
    10/7 at USC L 26-20
    10/14 Oregon State L 27-17
    10/21 at California L 31-24 OT
    10/28 Arizona St L 26-23 OT
    11/4 at Oregon L 34-14
    11/11 Stanford L 20-3
    11/18 at Wash St W 35-32

    Forget what might have been last year, or that Washington nearly bypassed a few steps on the long road back to respectability. The big picture still says that the program is making positive strides under Tyrone Willingham, doubling its win total in each of the last two seasons and gradually bolstering the base of talent in Seattle. Unfortunately, that trend is going to take a break in 2007, as the Huskies tackle a wicked schedule with a handful of newcomers on both sides of the ball.

    Since last winning the Pac-10 in 2000, Washington has sorely lacked an identity, as well as that one marquee individual who can bring national notoriety to the program. That could be about to change if, as expected, Willingham hands the offense over to Jake Locker, a can’t-miss redshirt freshman quarterback who already has the locals buzzing. Every upstart team needs a larger-than-life figure to rally around, and now that he’s unseated senior Carl Bonnell, Locker has the potential to be that guy early in his career.

    Just three years removed from a one-win season, Washington is traveling north, even if that progress doesn’t show up in the win column this fall. Patience again will be the operative word around campus, because 2007 will be more about setting the table for 2008 than making a long-awaited return to the postseason.

    What to watch for on offense: For Washington fans, Locker is like a sealed present they can’t wait to unwrap. At this stage, he’s a bigger, more mobile version of former Husky Marques Tuiasosopo, which is a nice fit for Tim Lappano’s offense. Whether Locker proves he’s ready or Bonnell holds the job, the quarterbacks need a playmaker or two to emerge out of a pedestrian group of backs and receivers. One possibility is running back J.R. Hasty, who’s behind Louis Rankin and hasn’t played since his final game of high school in 2004, but has difference-maker potential if he can outrun academic problems.

    What to watch for on defense: The defensive line, which returns all four starters, has to be even better than last year in order to protect a secondary that allowed 240 passing yards a game in 2006 and will be without C.J. Wallace and Dashon Goldson. Greyson Gunheim is a disruptive end with the speed and quickness of an outside linebacker. Don’t sleep on the linebackers just because Scott White and Tahj Bomar have graduated. Their departures open the door for E.J. Savannah, Chris Stevens and Donald Butler, rising kids who could make the unit even better.

    The team will be far better if … it can create more turnovers. The fastest way for less talented teams to close the gap is from takeaways, but the Huskies had just 14 a year ago, which meant too many long drives for an offense that lacked home run hitters.

    The Schedule: Good luck completing the turnaround with this slate. When a trip across the country to face Syracuse is your breather before November, you know you’re in trouble. Does anyone have a rougher five-game stretch than Boise State, Ohio State, at UCLA, USC, at Arizona State? If the Huskies can win two of those, it’ll be a tremendous success. And that’s just the first half of the season, with Oregon, at Oregon State and Cal still to deal with. Fortunately, the Dawgs have the bowl-like season finale at Hawaii, so they can go somewhere warm in December.

    Best Offensive Player: Sophomore RB J.R. Hasty. Hasty hasn’t even logged a carry at this level, so this recognition is a testament to his potential, as well as the frightening dearth of playmakers on the Husky offense. The crown jewel of the 2005 recruiting class sat out last season to concentrate on academics, but is the one player on the roster with game-changing skills, once he finally gets out of the starting blocks.

    Best Defensive Player: Senior DE Greyson Gunheim. For two years running, Gunheim has been the Huskies’ most consistent pass-rusher, and he needs to be again. At 6-5 and 265 pounds, he’s strong at the point of attack, yet possesses the kind of eye-popping closing speed that’s usually seen in much smaller ends and outside linebackers.

    Key player to a successful season: Senior LB Dan Howell. With Tahj Bomar and Scott White gone, Howell has to play like a star veteran on the outside and must start making more plays. He hasn’t been a special player so far and hasn’t been enough of a disruptive force, but it he can start to become a leader of the linebacking corps, the defense might not slip.

  2. BoltsFanUK

    BoltsFanUK Well-Known Member

    Sep 12, 2006
    2007 Washington Preview - Offense

    What you need to know: All eyes in Seattle will be fixed on the debut of hot-shot rookie quarterback Jake Locker, but if there’s one priority for Tyrone Willingham in 2007, it’s to get more consistent on the ground. Conservative by Pac-10 doctrine, the third-year coach wants to pound it between the tackles to set up the pass. Top back Louis Rankin is more of an outside runner, putting the onus on 210-pound sophomore J.R. Hasty to start realizing his vast potential. While Locker has all the tools for stardom, he’ll spend most of the upcoming season adapting to his new role as the face of the program. His big-play target will be senior Marcel Reece, a Mike Walker clone poised to make a salary run.

    Returning Leaders
    Passing: Carl Bonnell
    72-164, 916 yds, 7 TD, 11 INT
    Rushing: Louis Rankin
    142 carries, 666 yds, 4 TD
    Receiving: Anthony Russo
    32 catches, 552 yds, 2 TD

    Star of the offense: Senior RB Louis Rankin
    Player that has to step up and become a star: Sophomore QB Jake Locker
    Unsung star on the rise: Senior WR Marcel Reece
    Best pro prospect: Reece
    Top three all-star candidates: 1) Reece, 2) Rankin 3) C Juan Garcia
    Strength of the offense: Depth at receiver, pass protection
    Weakness of the offense: The running game, the guards


    Projected Starter: Deciding that the future is now, Ty Willingham has already tabbed sophomore Jake Locker as the starting quarterback for 2007. The gem of the 2006 recruiting class, he gives hope to a program that hasn’t had a lot to howl about the last five years. Long-term, Locker has it all. He’s 6-3 and 215 pounds with a live arm, outstanding mobility, and intangibles, such as leadership, intelligence and toughness that usually don’t develop until much later in a quarterback’s career. When Locker lowers his shoulder in the open field this fall, he’s going to remind fans of former U-Dub great Marques Tuiasosopo. While he’ll certainly struggle at times in year one at the controls, he’ll also show enough to whet the appetite of hungry fans around Seattle.

    Projected Top Reserves: Although senior Carl Bonnell closed the gap on Locker with a crisp spring effort, he’s still locked in at No. 2. On a team that’s moving forward with a rookie, he’s a luxury, a fifth-year player that started the final five games of 2006 and led the Huskies to an Apple Cup victory. Bonnell’s wounded shoulder has to hold up for an entire year because after him is Ronnie Fouch, a true freshman that participated in this year’s spring session.

    Watch Out For… Locker to make a fair amount of errors in 2007, but lead Washington to one really big upset. In short time, he’ll prove to be one of those charismatic athletes that elevates the play of those around him and performs at a high level in spotlight games.
    Strength: The future. For the first time since Matt Tuiasosopo, Marques’ little brother, left the program in 2004 to play for the Seattle Mariners, there’s a palpable buzz surrounding the Husky quarterback situation. Locker’s presence in the lineup is going to light a fire under the rest of the offense and the fan base.
    Weakness: Inconsistency. With all freshmen quarterbacks, forced passes and occasional brain cramps are pretty much built into the equation. Locker’s going to have them, especially if he can’t improve on his accuracy which was suspect in April.
    Outlook: Barring an injury or a complete lack of support, Locker is headed for stardom. Just don’t bank on it happening in 2007. It won’t show up in boxscores, but he’ll grow exponentially this fall, setting the stage for a breakthrough sophomore season in 2008.
    Rating: 6.5

    Running Backs

    Projected Starters: A starter for parts of the last two seasons, senior Louis Rankin is the lone Husky back with any experience. Despite starting just a pair of games in 2006, he led the Huskies in rushing with 666 yards and four touchdowns on 142 carries, a healthy average of 4.7 yards a carry. An upright runner with a long stride, Rankin is one of the program’s fastest backs since Rashaan Shehee was on campus. At 6-0 and 205 pounds, he has game-breaking speed, but needs to hit the hole with more authority in 2007 and pick up the tough yards when the offense is facing third-and-short.

    Sophomore Paul Homer and junior Luke Kravitz are in a tussle to determine who’ll be the starting fullback. While Homer left spring with a slight edge, both will get playing time this fall. Not your average fullback, Homer has the quickness to log a couple of carries each game to keep defenses honest.

    Projected Top Reserves: Is this the year sophomore J.R Hasty begins fulfilling the hype that made him the centerpiece of Washington’s 2005 recruiting class? It has to be because the Huskies have few other options after Rankin. Hasty has yet to carry the ball, redshirting in 2005 and missing 2006 for academic reasons, prompting many to wonder if he’ll ever deliver for the program. He’s had a good off-season on the field and in the classroom, suggesting that his long-awaited debut will happen in September. While the 5-11, 210-pound Hasty is as fast as Rankin, he’s tougher between the tackles and runs with great vision.

    Watch Out For… at least one of the true freshmen to burn a redshirt year in 2007. Led by Curtis Shaw and Brandon Johnson, the Huskies did real well at running back last February, addressing an immediate need on the depth chart.
    Strength: Rankin’s speed. While he may not be the complete back that Tyrone Willingham can lean on 25 times a game, when Rankin finds running room, he’s impossible to catch from behind.
    Weakness: Depth. The Huskies have just one back with any experience, a backup that’s had eligibility issues and a gaggle of teenagers that’ll be on call all year in the event anyone gets injured.
    Outlook: With a young quarterback behind center, it’s imperative that the backs perform well this season. Assuming they’re available all season, Hasty and Rankin give Washington an inside-outside tandem that could be extremely potent.
    Rating: 7.5


    Projected Starters: Last year’s leading receiver Sonny Shackelford is gone, but with upperclassmen throughout the roster, Washington will have no shortage of quality pass-catchers. Although senior Anthony Russo has the thicker resume, another senior, Marcel Reece, could have the better numbers in 2007. Reece was unstoppable this past spring, his first since transferring from El Camino (Calif.) College. At 6-3 and 240 pounds, he’s a load in traffic, but also has outstanding straight-line speed. After dedicating himself to losing weight and dominating in April, he’s poised to be one of the Pac-10’s bigger surprises.

    Russo has been a solid No. 2 receiver since early in his Husky career. While only 5-11 and 185 pounds, and quicker than he is fast, he’s been able to pull in 73 career catches and average a robust 16 yards a reception. If Russo cuts down on his drops, he’ll set career-highs in every category.

    There’s depth but no clear-cut starting tight end, with seniors Michael Gottlieb, Johnie Kirton and Robert Lewis expected to take their spring battle right through the summer. While Gottlieb and Kirton started six games in 2006, Lewis started one, a tight end by committee that Tyrone Willingham would like to abolish if one of the three can distinguish himself. Kirton has displayed a knack for making catches the last two years, and has the 6-3, 270-pound frame to be the kind of blocker Willingham demands from the position.

    Projected Top Reserves: Seniors Corey Williams, Cody Ellis and Quintin Daniels have played a lot of football for the Huskies, but now it’s time to ramp up the production from the second unit. Williams played in nine games in 2006, starting four, yet only had ten catches for 83 yards. Slowed by a broken wrist early in his career and unfulfilled expectations, he has way too much athletic ability to not be more of a threat on post patterns.

    A steady performer last season, Ellis was third on the team with 18 catches for 230 yards and a score. He has outstanding speed, but at 6-0 and 185 pounds, won’t break tackles and can be a liability as a blocker.

    Daniels was honored as the offense’s most improved player in 2006 after catching a career-best 12 passes for 145 yards and two touchdowns. A legitimate sprinter, he only needs to become a better pass-catcher and a more polished overall receiver.

  3. BoltsFanUK

    BoltsFanUK Well-Known Member

    Sep 12, 2006
    2007 Washington Preview - Defense

    What you need to know: Even with a slight improvement in 2006, the Husky pass defense ranked among the nation’s worst for the second straight year. With no stars and two new starters, expect more of the same in 2007. The problems in the secondary will again overshadow a sneaky good front seven that features four returning starters on the defensive line and a group of young, dynamic linebackers, including sophomores E.J. Savannah and Donald Butler that could evolve into playmakers. Defensive ends Greyson Gunheim and Daniel Te’o Nesheim are a couple of warriors that combined for two dozen tackles for loss last fall. At 6-5 and 265 pounds, Gunheim runs like a gazelle, making him a magnet for NFL scouts visiting the Northwest.

    Returning Leaders
    Tackles: Roy Lewis, 66
    Sacks: Greyson Gunheim, 6
    Interceptions: Mesphin Forrester, 2

    Star of the defense: Senior DE Greyson Gunheim
    Player that has to step up and become a star: Junior CB Byron Davenport
    Unsung star on the rise: Sophomore LB E.J. Savannah
    Best pro prospect: Gunheim
    Top three all-star candidates: 1) Gunheim 2) DE Daniel Te’o-Nesheim 3) FS Jason Wells
    Strength of the defense: The defensive line
    Weakness of the defense: The pass defense, creating turnovers

    Defensive Line

    Projected Starters: Whatever success the Husky defense has in 2007 will start up front with an aggressive, veteran line that returns six lettermen and four starters. The ends, senior Greyson Gunheim and sophomore Daniel Te’o-Nesheim, are high-motor types that combined for 24 tackles for loss and nine sacks in 2006. Gunheim was benched briefly last fall, but still wound up leading the team with 14 tackles for loss and six sacks. At 6-5 and 265 pounds with uncommon speed for a lineman, he’s a pass-rushing terror coming off the edge.

    Te’o-Nesheim was one of last season’s pleasant surprises, consistently beating opposing tackles and making plays for minus yards. Neither the quickest nor the biggest Washington lineman at 6-4 and 245 pounds, he’ll simply out work his guy in order to make stops.

    After starting 11 games and making 23 tackles in 2006, senior Wilson Afoa is back to anchor the interior of the Husky line. Showing good quickness for a 6-3, 290-pounder, he has to be even more productive as a run stuffer in the season ahead.

    Afoa will be joined by fellow senior Jordan Reffett, who started the first five games of his career last season, chipping in 23 tackles and four for loss. At 6-6 and 295 pounds, he’s the team’s biggest lineman, and must play like it if the Huskies are going to improve against the run in 2007.

    Projected Top Reserves: After redshirting last season to get bigger and stronger, sophomore Darrion Jones is on his way to becoming the first end off the bench this fall. At 6-3 and 245 pounds, he has the speed and explosion to be a very effective situational rusher.

    The other second team end will be senior Caesar Rayford, a two-time letterman that’s seen most of his action on special teams. A terrific all-around athlete, one of his biggest challenges has been adding weight to a lanky, 6-7 frame.

    The future at tackle in Seattle will undoubtedly involve redshirt freshman Cameron Elisara, one of the stars of last year’s recruiting class. The 2006 Defensive Scout Team Player of the Year is only 6-2 and 280 pounds, but he’s quick enough to get into the backfield and goes until the whistle on every down. Once Afoa and Reffett graduate, Elisara is destined to become a crowd favorite at Husky Stadium.

    Watch Out For… Gunheim and Te’o-Nesheim to quietly be one of the most disruptive set of bookends in the Pac-10. Te’o-Nesheim plays like an animal with no off switch, and Gunheim begins 2007 with a chip on his shoulder after feeling as if underachieved last season
    Strength: Experience. With so many veterans returning to the line, the defense will be able to use a deep rotation that keeps everyone fresh beyond halftime, when the Huskies struggled last season.
    Weakness: Getting to the quarterback. Other than Gunheim, who had six, no Washington lineman had more than three sacks in 2006, a trend that must change if the leaky pass defense is going to have a prayer.
    Outlook: The ends are fringe all-Pac-10 performers and the tackles are reliable big-bodies, giving Washington the building blocks of a very respectable first line of defense.
    Rating: 7.5


    Projected Starters: Two starters from last year may have departed, but Washington will retool on the fly at linebacker thanks to some terrific recruiting in recent years. The veteran of the group is senior Dan Howell, who started ten games at strongside, and had 35 tackles, six for loss and a team-high three forced fumbles. Named Most Improved Defensive Player in 2006, he’s outstanding in pass defense and ready to assume more of a leadership role on the defense.

    After learning the ropes in 2006 and lettering as a freshman, E.J. Savannah stepped up this spring and won himself the job at weakside linebacker. A highly instinctive defender with great sideline-to-sideline quickness, he’s got a very bright future with the Huskies.

    In the middle will be Donald Butler, one of just two freshmen to receive playing time in 2006. Mature beyond his years, he was thrust into action last fall, and responded with 24 tackles and improved play as the season wound down.

    Projected Top Reserves: Although junior Chris Stevens has fallen behind Savannah on the depth chart, he’ll still be an important part of the defensive rotation and special teams in 2007. Built like a safety at 6-0 and 215 pounds, and as fast as any Husky, he had 31 tackles and seven tackles for loss as a key backup last season.

    Washington’s insurance policy at middle linebacker is junior Trenton Tuiasosopo, the cousin of Marques and Matt. Bigger and stronger against the run than Butler, he trying to revive a career that was briefly stalled by a head injury suffered a little more than two years ago.

    Watch Out For… Savannah to flash signs in 2007 of an all-league future. More than just a terrific physical specimen, he plays with an attitude and has the innate ability to constantly be near the ball.
    Strength: Speed. While they may be a little light on the outside, the linebackers are great natural athletes that can fly to the ball and come off the edge on the blitz. In pass coverage, they’re capable of matching most backs and tight ends like a defensive back.
    Weakness: Experience in the middle. Both Butler and Tuiasosopo have upside, but at the most pivotal spot on the unit, neither player has even started a game at this level.
    Outlook: Once they survive the early stages of the season, the Huskies have the young athletes at linebacker to be a very feisty big-play unit by the second half of the year.
    Rating: 6.5


    Projected Starters: For the second straight year, Washington will be trying to find answers for a pass defense that finished among the nation’s worst. It’ll do so without last season’s best cornerback and safety, Dashon Goldson and C.J. Wallace. The Huskies’ most experienced defensive back is senior corner Roy Lewis, a third-year starter that’s lacked consistency the last two seasons. He’s played a ton of football for both Washington and San Jose State, and had 66 tackles in 2006, but needs to become the steady corner that the program is sorely lacking.

    The battle to join Lewis at cornerback involves junior Jordan Murchison and redshirt freshman Matt Mosley, neither of whom played last season. In his first season out of junior college, the staff decided to hold back Murchison after he was slowed by a knee injury in August. While speed isn’t an issue for the 6-0, 184-pounder, no one will know until September whether he can cover Pac-10 receivers.

    Also a member of the track team, Mosley is a blazer with great hands and few extra pounds of muscle since he arrived last year. The starting job is there for the taking if he can show a level of consistency that in coverage.

    The first-line safeties figure to be juniors Jason Wells and Mesphin Forrester. In his first year out of Mt. San Antonio (Calif.) College, Wells started six games for the Huskies and finished with 42 tackles. At 6-2 and 210 pounds, he’s a thumper with the physical tools to load up on tackles and be the star of the secondary in 2007.

    His two-year apprenticeship now complete, Forrester is ready to take over at strong safety. At 6-2 and 205 pounds, he’ll come up and support in run defense, but in spot duty last fall, also proved to be surprisingly active when the ball was in the air. Forrester had two of Washington’s ten picks in 2006 and broke up four other passes.

  4. BoltsFanUK

    BoltsFanUK Well-Known Member

    Sep 12, 2006
    2007 Washington Preview - Depth Chart

    OFFENSE Returning Starters: 6

    QB 10 Jake Locker 6-3 210 So.
    11 Carl Bonnell 6-3 210 Sr.

    TB 9 Louis Rankin 6-1 205 Sr.
    24 J.R. Hasty 5-11 210 Jr.

    FB 30 Paul Homer 6-0 225 So.
    32 Luke Kravitz 6-1 225 Sr.

    WR 3 Marcel Reece 6-3 240 Sr.
    19 Quintin Daniels 6-0 195 Sr.

    WR 29 Cody Ellis 6-0 185 Sr.
    16 D’Andre Goodwin 6-0 170 So.

    WR 5 Anthony Russo 5-11 185 Sr.
    18 Corey Williams 6-2 195 Sr.

    TE 86 Michael Gottlieb 6-5 245 Sr. OR
    37 Johnnie Kirton 6-3 270 Sr. OR
    81 Robert Lewis 6-5 250 Sr.

    LT 79 Ben Ossai 6-6 300 Jr.
    69 Eric Berglund 6-6 290 Sr.

    LG 70 Morgan Rosborough 6-6 375 Jr.
    76 Jordan White-Frisbee 6-6 320 Sr.

    C 58 Juan Garcia 6-3 315 Sr.
    64 Matt Sedillo 6-3 300 So.

    RG 72 Casey Bulyca 6-6 320 Sr. OR
    65 Ryan Tolar 6-6 325 So.

    RT 75 Chad Macklin 6-8 300 Sr.
    71 Cody Habben 6-5 270 So.

    DEFENSE Returning Starters: 6

    DE 66 Daniel Te’o-Nesheim 6-4 245 Jr.
    59 Darrion Jones 6-3 245 Jr.

    DT 95 Jordan Reffett 6-6 295 Sr.
    56 Jovon O’Connor 6-5 290 Sr. OR
    93 Derek Kosub 6-4 270 So.

    DT 74 Wilson Afoa 6-3 290 Sr.
    99 Cameron Elisara 6-2 275 So.

    DE 7 Greyson Gunheim 6-5 265 Sr.
    85 Caesar Rayford 6-7 242 Sr.

    OLB 34 Dan Howell 6-1 225 Sr.
    36 Matt Houston 6-1 215 So.

    ILB 35 Donald Butler 6-1 240 So.
    57 Trenton Tuiasosopo 6-2 240 Sr.

    OLB 29 Chris Stevens 6-0 215 Jr.
    22 E.J. Savannah 6-2 222 Jr.

    CB 16 Jordan Murchison 6-0 184 Sr. OR
    19 Matt Mosley 5-11 190 So.

    FS 26 Jason Wells 6-2 210 Jr.
    27 Jay Angotti 5-10 180 So.

    SS 23 Mesphin Forrester 6-2 205 Sr.
    15 Darin Harris 5-11 200 Sr.

    CB 28 Roy Lewis 5-11 187 Sr.
    21 Desmond Davis 5-11 190 Sr.

    PK 13 Ryan Perkins 6-0 185 Jr.
    Zach Gerasin 5-11 155 So.
    P Jared Ballman 5-11 175 Jr.
    13 Ryan Perkins 6-0 185 Jr.
    KR 28 Roy Lewis 5-11 187 Sr.
    5 Anthony Russo 5-11 185 Sr.
    PR 5 Anthony Russo 5-11 185 Sr.
    16 D’Andre Goodwin 6-0 170 So.


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