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  • 31 Jan
    导出博客文章Greeny and Booger welcome ESPN MNF analyst Jon Gruden (7:00 a.m. ET), ESPN CFB
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    . Ibaka equaled a career high with 20 rebounds, adding four
    blocked shots and 15 points as the Thunder smothered the Milwaukee Bucks offence
    in a 92-79 victory Saturday night.Got a question on rule clarification, comments
    on rule enforcements or some memorable NHL stories? Kerry wants to answer your
    emails at! Hi Kerry, Do you think teams should get delay of game
    penalties when they ice the puck and the winger goes to take the draw and gets
    waved out (on purpose?) so his centre can take the draw? Ive noticed this
    through the entire playoffs this year - do you think this is something on the
    minds of the officials as well? Could this be proven in any way and if so,
    wouldnt you say that is more of a delay of game call than the one where they
    shoot the puck over the glass? Thanks,Randy Kataluk,Coral Harbour, NU Randy:
    There is no doubt that coaches instruct their players to utilize a first
    face-off ejection by a non-center to grab a few extra seconds of breathing time
    following an icing infraction. They arent fooling anyone; especially the
    Linesmen. In an effort to minimize this ploy I have noticed the Linesmen
    initiate the face process very quickly and then eject the decoy for a first
    violation almost as soon as he arrives at the face-off dot. Beyond that, there
    is little at this juncture that can be done to alter the process. You do bring
    up an interesting point for discussion Randy, even though I wouldnt necessarily
    endorse an immediate delay of game penalty in this instance. The Officials
    cannot (or should not) control who the coach selects to take the draw. Their job
    is to conduct a fair face-off as quickly as humanly possible to uphold the
    integrity of the no-change icing rule. The rules, however, are already in place
    to penalize a team that commits a second face-off violation during the same
    face-off. This infraction is very seldom enforced and we have seen where the
    standard can be relaxed on the second face-off in an effort to avoid a call that
    brings undue attention to the Linesmen. If you really want to get the attention
    of a team that sends a sacrificial offering into the face-off circle conduct
    that second one to the letter of the law and impose a second face-off violation
    penalty when deserved. Its hard to blame the Linesmen for a less stringent
    standard after ejecting the first center since in the overall complexion of any
    game a second face-off violation doesnt rank up there with other game control,
    restraining or aggressive situations that the Referees might deem unworthy of a
    penalty. Very little support is also offered the Linesmen whenever they have
    enforced a second face-off violation. The first time a penalty was called for
    this rule everyone went ballistic; including the Hockey Operations Department.
    A Linesmens judgment was placed into question when he ejected a second centreman
    near the end of a close game as bedlam was being allowed to take place with a
    "let em play" standard by the Refs. It didnt take long for the message to be
    relayed through the chain of command as to what the expected practice was with
    regard to a second face-off violation. Theres an old saying thatt there is no
    faster method of communication than the "telephone, telegraph or just tell a
    Hockey Official!" So Randy, if this ploy on an icing is something that anyone
    would really like to address I would send the message that the second face-off
    would be conducted to the letter and a penalty would quickly result if a
    violation were to occur.dddddddddddd At that point, the Linesmen would deserve
    our full support. On The Radar Screen From Game 3: - Call it for what it was:
    Kaspars Daugavins left his feet and elbowed Andrew Shaw to the ear. (Last time I
    checked the ear is attached to the head?) The official penalty summary lists
    "roughing" as being assessed by the Referee. The most obvious infraction choice
    is elbowing; followed by illegal check to the head or charging but certainly not
    roughing. Additionally, please enforce charging rule next season in an effort to
    keep players skates on the ice when delivering a check. The height advantage
    gained is often cerebral! - Dont overreact in scrum and player battle
    situations: Shawn Thornton was singled out for an early penalty in a scrum with
    Andrew Shaw. David Bolland was assessed a trip when he and Jonny Boychuk tangled
    up as Bolland attempted to get into his players bench for a line change at 19:00
    minutes of the second period. Neither were strong penalty calls and an
    overreaction; especially in a Stanley Cup Final game. - Niklas Hjalmarsson
    tripping call on Daniel Paille: I liked this call as viewed on NBC even though
    the other Network in Canada apparently had an overhead shot of Hjalmarsson
    contacting the puck just a split-hair prior to taking down Paille. On this
    bang-bang, desperation dive made by the Hawk defenceman it certainly appeared to
    me that Hjalmarssons first point of contact with his glove and stick shaft was
    to the right skate of Paille followed by the puck on the wrap-around of his
    stick. This was certainly too close to call with the naked eye in real-time and
    the benefit goes to Referee Chris Rooney. I have never understood why we allow a
    defender, from a poor position, make a desperation dive and touch the puck with
    his stick an instant prior to wiping out the attacker. This is regarded as a
    good defensive play while in reality the attacker is tripped and eliminated on
    the play or from regaining puck possession. This play always occurs with an
    attacker in a scoring position or on a breakaway. Perhaps time to reassess this
    policy given the tighter restraining standards that are expected to be called? -
    Assess differential when deserved in illegal battles regardless of game time:
    Zdeno Chara was fully deserving of an extra minor penalty for his overly
    aggressive actions with Bryan Bickell at 19:48 of the third period. Im not
    suggesting penalizing Big Z for being stronger; just more aggressive in his
    illegal actions. Treating this altercation as coincidental does not equate to
    the Thornton or Bolland penalties earlier in the game.
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