How to avoid the ‘J.J. Watt Effect’ in the playoffs

What if the biggest impact of a superstar quarterback’s play on his team is in his performance on the field?

And what if the most dramatic effect of a quarterback’s performance is on the team’s performance on its field?

If you’re thinking, “That’s a weird idea,” then I want to be clear: I am not saying that the two are not correlated.

They are, however, not necessarily linked.

And there are plenty of reasons to think they could be.

We’ll start with the numbers.

Quarterback rating for quarterbacks in the regular season and playoffs is up this year by a full percentage point.

It is now at a league-high +8.6 points, the third-highest mark in the league.

But quarterback rating is not the only thing that has been rising.

It’s the number of completions, the number completed passes and the number times the passer went up to 100 yards.

The total number of completion attempts has risen by 7.6 percent this year, to an average of 18.2 per game.

And the total number yards has risen 10.1 percent, to 6,836.

That’s a lot of complements, which are the most valuable thing to a quarterback.

For all that, there are still a few ways to look at it.

For one, quarterbacks’ completion percentage is still down.

There were just 8,865 completions last year, the fewest since 2006, according to ESPN Stats & Information.

There are 8,958 completions this year for a total of 8,989.

It means quarterbacks are making fewer passes.

And it means they’re getting fewer yards.

But they are also completing fewer passes, too.

And that is a bigger problem for the NFL than there was a year ago.

There has been an uptick in completions and yards since the beginning of the season, and that’s largely because quarterbacks are passing more and completing fewer.

There have been just 10 fewer completions in the season’s first six games than there were last year.

That would indicate a drop in completion percentage, but it also means fewer complements and yards for the quarterbacks on offense.

The reason for that is because they have to make fewer plays in order to win football games.

That has not been the case for the rest of the league, according a number of sources.

The other reason for the drop in complets is the quarterback’s own play.

There’s no way you can make a quarterback look better on the scoreboard if he can’t win the football game.

If a quarterback throws an interception and is sacked, he can take responsibility for the loss, and he should be given the benefit of the doubt.

That is not necessarily true with receivers.

The best receivers are usually the ones who make the most plays.

When a quarterback loses a fumble, he should probably blame the receivers.

That should be the standard.

If you are a quarterback who does not have great receivers, you need to take responsibility, too, and you should be able to throw the ball to those guys who can make plays.

But quarterbacks need to play better.

The difference between a great quarterback and a great receiver in the NFL is not that they have better receivers, but that they are better at making the correct decisions when they are in the pocket.

That requires better decisions.

In order to make those decisions, a quarterback needs to be more accurate, which is where his accuracy comes into play.

It also means a quarterback should have better decision-making skills.

The NFL is full of guys who excel at making plays in the red zone.

It should not be surprising that the top five receivers in the League are all quarterbacks.

But these guys can also make great decisions on third downs, too — a big part of the reason why the NFL has seen so much improvement this year.

The biggest difference between quarterbacks and receivers is their accuracy, which has been trending downward in recent years.

According to ESPN’s Stats & Info, the average quarterback has completed 69.4 percent of his passes for 6,932 yards, the best rate in the modern era.

Only seven quarterbacks have had a higher completion percentage this season: Tom Brady, Drew Brees, Aaron Rodgers, Peyton Manning, Andrew Luck and Colin Kaepernick.

Of those, only Manning is on pace to have a better completion percentage.

If there is one thing that stands out from the data, it is the fact that quarterbacks are catching fewer balls this year than they did in previous years.

It isn’t a huge leap to believe that quarterbacks should be catching fewer passes in order for them to have more chances to make plays on third down.

This is especially true for receivers, who are responsible for a larger percentage of all third downs than quarterbacks.

For example, in 2016, the top receivers caught just 10 percent of the third downs.

That number has dropped to 7.4 percentage points this season.

But it is still an improvement, as is the average completion