Florida State Seminoles: Virginia Cavaliers
JD in State College, Pa., writes: Where do you think Pitt sophomores James Conner and Tyler Boyd rank among ACC running back/wide receiver combos?
HD: I'm looking at every team in the league and it's tough to find one that compares. Some of them have half the equation, such as Jamison Crowder at Duke. But when you consider that Clemson has to replace its leading rusher and top two receivers from a year ago, FSU lost Kelvin Benjamin, James Wilder Jr. and Devonta Freeman ... Pitt has to be near the top -- if not No. 1 -- and last season was only the beginning for them. Based on potential, though, they could be surpassed by Miami's combo of Duke Johnson and Stacy Coley, especially with Johnson healthy again. And don't forget that FSU reloads. Karlos Williams and Rashad Greene could state their case. Here's a sleeper for you: UNC's T.J. Logan and Quinshad Davis. Logan drew rave reviews from the coaching staff this spring.
HD: No hope? I'd never say no hope. Hapless maybe, but not hopeless. Here's the scoop on VT's offense this spring: The Hokies are better everywhere on offense this spring. Every position is deeper and better. Except quarterback. It's still a huge question, and one that won't be answered until this summer when the entire roster is practicing. There's plenty of talent on that roster, but until they find an answer at quarterback, I'm not picking them to win the Coastal Division.
HD: Yep, I'm pretty sure I said that one, though technically I think I said it could be the best D in the ACC, even better than Florida State's. Look, I know everyone is not used to Clemson's defense being a strength, just like you're not used to Duke being a contender in the Coastal Division race, but stay with me here. FSU's defensive line has been depleted in the past two years by the NFL draft, whereas Clemson's defensive line finally has a veteran look. I'm not going to make too much out of the turnover at the coordinator position because there's still continuity there for the Seminoles, but Clemson enters this fall with fewer questions on defense.
HD: I don't think the overall expectations should be lower -- but maybe the expectations about routinely bringing in an elite quarterback should be. Granted, much of Virginia's woes can be traced to inconsistency, indecisiveness and underwhelming performances from that position. But look across the ACC, not to mention college football, and how often does a Matt Ryan come along? Philip Rivers? There are more of the likes of Logan Thomas, Chase Rettig and Tanner Price. You're right that UVa football is capable of more than what we've seen, especially with the increased commitment to facilities, recruiting and staff salaries. It should be a regular bowl-bound team, and every now and then make some noise in the Coastal Division race, but is it going to be the next Clemson? Probably not.
- This news is just peachy.
- Clemson has gone local for its latest commitments.
- The Tiger paw strikes again.
- Florida State is still basking in the glow of its championship.
- A big crowd of recruits is expected for the Georgia Tech spring game.
- Is Louisville still an undervalued collegiate athletics property?
- North Carolina athletic director Bubba Cunningham stung some members of the athletic department with recent comments to Forbes Magazine.
- NC State defensive line coach Ryan Nielsen chats about the Wolfpack's progress during spring.
- Pitt is pulling its weight for a new strength coach.
- Setting the stage for the Syracuse spring game.
- Inexperience could be a factor on the UVa offensive line.
- A smaller defense is no big deal to Virginia Tech defensive coordinator Bud Foster.
- Wake Forest coach Dave Clawson wants to see improvements in the pass game during the team's scrimmage tonight.
- Clemson tight end Jordan Leggett is confident in quarterback Cole Stoudt. So is Tajh Boyd.
- Former Florida State coach Bobby Bowden kicks off his booster tour today.
- Georgia Tech back Broderick Snoddy will be racking up the frequent flyer miles with track and football this week.
- Former Louisville defensive tackle Roy Philon is hoping for an NFL shot. Louisville has reportedly signed a $40 million shoe and apparel deal to stay with adidas.
- Two Miami basketball players have turned to football.
- Russell Wilson spoke to NC State football players when he was in town for the spring game.
- Pitt begins the transition to the next phase in the offseason.
- Thumbs up or thumbs down on the new Syracuse uniforms? One fashion expert weighs in.
- Could Greyson Lambert be Virginia football's Joe Harris?
- Former Virginia Tech player Eddie Royal shares what 4/16/07 means to him.
- Freshman Hokies running back Marshawn Williams can pound the rock.
- Clemson quarterback Chad Kelly could not keep his emotions in check, and that is the biggest reason why he is no longer on the team.
- Former Georgia Tech quarterback Vad Lee says the sky's the limit at his new home, James Madison.
- Some concerns still linger for Florida State after spring practice.
- How many games will Louisville win in 2014?
- The lawyer involved in the Miami-NCAA case is facing ethics violations charges by the Florida Bar.
- Pitt receiver Tyler Boyd has put his freshman season in the rearview mirror.
- Where to see improvements in the Syracuse football team during the spring game this weekend.
- Eric Tetlow appears to be leading the race to start at center for Virginia.
- Virginia Tech cornerback Donovan Riley is making the most of his reps this spring.
- Athlon Sports selects the BCS era All-America team.
- Cole Stoudt was the quarterback winner during the Clemson spring game.
- Duke offensive coordinator Scottie Montgomery is a man of many influences.
- Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston has a lot on his plate this spring.
- Former Georgia Tech linebacker Brandon Watts has seen his draft stock rise since pro day.
- Louisville quarterback Will Gardner had himself a day.
- Miami's quarterbacks need some polishing after their spring game performances. Offensive lineman Hunter Knighton is a miracle man.
- North Carolina ended spring practice without a clear leader at quarterback.
- Plenty of stars showed up for the NC State spring game.
- Pitt running back Isaac Bennett needs shoulder surgery.
- The hottest name in the NFL draft is ... former Pitt quarterback Tom Savage?
- Syracuse's defense has been banged up this spring.
- Greyson Lambert made a convincing case as Virginia's quarterback.
- The Virginia Tech offense clicked during its weekend scrimmage, even without quarterback Mark Leal.
- Wake Forest's offense looked ragged in its first scrimmage.
The Early Offer is RecruitingNation's regular feature, giving you a dose of recruiting in the mornings. Today’s offerings: Florida State already has one of the best 2015 classes in the nation, but after a key prospect says he's ready to commit, it's about to get even better. South Carolina quarterback prospect Kelly Bryant continues to be a hot target with recruiters this spring, but Bryant says only five schools are on the top of his list.
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For all of these teams -- including Florida State -- the quarterbacks will be among the most-watched players on the field. In Tallahassee, fans will get a chance to see the Heisman Trophy winner, returning starter Jameis Winston. At every other school, there is an ongoing storyline and competition with the quarterbacks. We’re giving you one additional thing to keep an eye on that might not be so obvious.
Check it out, and enjoy the games this weekend!
When: 4 p.m. on Saturday (ESPNU) and on WatchESPN
Where: Death Valley
One thing to watch: The true freshman wide receivers. Artavis Scott, Demarre Kitt and Kyrin Priester were all highly touted recruits who enrolled early to help Clemson try to replace Sammy Watkins and Martavis Bryant (a combined 2,292 receiving yards and 19 touchdowns in 2013).
When: 3 p.m. on Saturday (ESPN) and on WatchESPN
Where: Doak Campbell Stadium
One thing to watch: The wide receivers. They haven’t exactly earned high praise from coach Jimbo Fisher, who called the receivers out last week for not getting open and making catches. Rashad Greene is the most experienced option as the Noles try to replace Kelvin Benjamin and Kenny Shaw, but the staff also needs to see more from players like Bobo Wilson and Kermit Whitfield.
When: 7:30 p.m. on Friday
Where: Papa John’s Cardinal Stadium
One thing to watch: The safeties. Louisville lost Hakeem Smith, who started 51 straight games, and projected first-round draft pick Calvin Pryor. Jermaine Reve, Gerod Holliman and Chucky Williams are the leading candidates for those spots, but Reve is out for the spring with an injury. Reve and Holliman are the only players with game experience.
When: 6 p.m. on Saturday (ESPN3)
Where: Sun Life Stadium
One thing to watch: Defense, defense, defense. It’s been an area of concern, but the defense showed signs of progress this spring. The Canes return eight starters and 16 players from the two-deep depth chart. Denzel Perryman is now playing middle linebacker, and Dallas Crawford moved to safety to give that position a boost. Those within the program have said repeatedly that the defense has made strides since last season, and overall it was a good spring for the defense. We’ll see if they can punctuate it in the spring game.
When: 3 p.m. on Saturday (ESPN3)
Where: Kenan Stadium
One thing to watch: True freshman running back Elijah Hood. The four-star recruit was rated the nation's No. 9 running back in the Class of 2014 by ESPN.com and No. 80 overall in the ESPN 300. The early enrollee has had such a good spring that he could see some immediate playing time, even though the Tar Heels are deep at the position.
When: 1 p.m. on Saturday
Where: Carter-Finley Stadium
One thing to watch: More young wide receivers. NC State has to replace Quintin Payton and Rashard Smith, both starters from last year. The talent pool to choose from includes a host of sophomores and freshmen, including two early enrollees. The leading sophomore candidates are: Jumichael Ramos, who finished the last three games of 2013 strong; Marquez Valdes-Scantling, who led the team in receiving at one point last year as a true freshman; and Bra'lon Cherry, who suffered a season-ending injury against Duke. Freshmen Bo Hines and Stephen Louis enrolled early, and redshirt freshman Gavin Locklear is also in the mix.
When: 1 p.m. on Saturday
Where: Scott Stadium
One thing to watch: Improved wide receivers. This is a group coach Mike London has praised this spring, for both its height and athleticism, as the staff has moved toward a longer, leaner look. London recently singled out Miles Gooch, Keeon Johnson and Kyle Dockins -- all listed at 6-foot-3 -- as players who have excelled this spring. Unfortunately, fans won’t be able to see starter Jake McGee, the Hoos’ star tight end who moved to receiver this spring, as he’ll be sidelined with a hamstring injury.
PITT (No spring game)
When: From 2-4 p.m. on Sunday, Pitt will host its “Pitt Football Field Pass”
Where: The UPMC Sports Performance Complex
One thing to watch: Instead of a game, Pitt will hold a public event that will include a kids’ clinic, an offensive strategy session with coordinator Joe Rudolph, a defensive strategy session with coordinator Matt House, a recruiting session with coordinator Dann Kabala and a strength and conditioning session with assistant coach Ross Kolodziej.
Boston College (March 12)
Big name: RB Andre Williams. Representatives from 29 NFL teams were on hand to see the nation's top running back from last season. Williams says he improved on his combine 40-yard-dash time of 4.56. Also of note: Nate Freese, who went 20 of 20 last season on field goal tries, did not disappoint in front of his future employers, hitting a 60-yard try.
Big name: WR Sammy Watkins. Watkins stood on his 40 time of 4.43 from the combine but was there to help out quarterback Tajh Boyd, doing little to change the general consensus that he is the top receiver in this year's draft. Boyd said scouts told him his performance was much better than his showings at the combine and Senior Bowl, as he connected on short, intermediate and deep routes with familiar receivers in familiar environs.
Duke (March 26)
Big name: CB Ross Cockrell. Cockrell improved on his combine results, with Duke saying that his 40 time was sub-4.4, which is better than what he ran in Indianapolis (4.56).
Florida State (March 17)
Big name: Where to begin? DL Timmy Jernigan slightly improved his combine 40-time from 5.06 to 5.03. S Terrence Brooks, LB Telvin Smith, DB Lamarcus Joyner and LB Christian Jones all drew a crowd, but they declined to run the 40 in front of reps from all 32 NFL teams, content to sit on their combine performances.
Georgia Tech (March 28)
Big name: LB Jeremiah Attaochu. Attaochu ran drills at both linebacker and defensive lineman, recovering nicely from a hamstring injury in the Senior Bowl that forced him out of the combine. He said his 40 time was in the 4.5s. DB Jemea Thomas also impressed, reportedly running a 4.38 40.
Louisville (March 17)
Big name: QB Teddy Bridgewater. With scouts from 29 teams watching, Bridgewater was off target with several of his throws. He ran an unofficial 4.78 40 time, but the potential No. 1 pick misfired on at least 10 passes, leaving some questions lingering heading into the draft.
Miami (April 3)
Big name: OT Seantrel Henderson. This is the name that is going to stick out, as Henderson did not finish his workouts. His agent later told reporters that it was due to dehydration. With 30 NFL teams represented, quarterback Stephen Morris took a strong step forward, reportedly completed almost all of his 67 throws.
North Carolina (March 25)
Big name: TE Eric Ebron. Ebron stood on his 40 time from the combine of 4.60, but his pro day was marred by several dropped passes, though the always upbeat tight end was not stressed about the drops when speaking to reporters afterward.
NC State (March 25)
Big name: CB Dontae Johnson. Johnson showed his versatility, as he can play corner or safety, and he said he felt better than he did at the combine, where he ran a 40 time of 4.45 and jumped 38.5 inches in the vertical.
Pittsburgh (March 3)
Big name: DT Aaron Donald. College football's best defensive player rested on his combine numbers in the 40 (4.68) and bench press (35 times), but teammates Tom Savage and Devin Street helped themselves. Savage impressed during a scripted 100-throw workout while Street said he ran a sub-4.5 40.
Big name: LB Marquis Spruill. Spruill recovered nicely from a combine snub, weighing in at 231 pounds, nine pounds heavier than his playing weight. He did not disclose numbers. Running back Jerome Smith, meanwhile, said he ran in the 4.5-4.6 range, which would be an improvement over his combine time of 4.84.
Virginia (March 17)
Big name: OT Morgan Moses. A considerably different-looking Moses showed up at 311 pounds, roughly 20 pounds lighter from his playing days with the Cavaliers. After clocking in at 5.35 in the 40 at the combine, he unofficially ran between 4.9 and 5.06 at his pro day, though he pulled a hamstring during one of the runs, forcing him to miss the remainder of his drills.
Virginia Tech (March 19)
Big name: QB Logan Thomas. Thomas remains a fascinating prospect to keep an eye on in the NFL, and he threw well in front of NFL scouts at pro day. Corner Antone Exum impressed as well, running 40 times of 4.53 and 4.55.
Wake Forest (March 17)
Big name: WR Michael Campanaro. After seeing his final year end prematurely because of a shoulder injury, Campanaro, the only Demon Deacon to have garnered a combine invite, again impressed in receiver drills, making his case to become a potential mid-round pick. Nose guard Nikita Whitlock, meanwhile, saw himself lining up as a fullback for the first time in his career. Weather conditions were less than ideal for the NFL hopefuls.
- Clemson's Travis Blanks is out this spring with a torn ACL, and he said it's the hardest part of his college career so far.
- Andrew Brown, one of Virginia's top recruits, has already been sidelined. He's out for the rest of the spring with turf toe.
- Virginia's quarterback competition continues.
- Syracuse quarterback Terrel Hunt is acting like the starter, even if he hasn't been declared one yet.
- BC quarterback Tyler Murphy could be just what the Eagles need right now.
- BC running back Myles Willis is ready to roll.
- How will FSU replace Kelvin Benjamin? Stack a few receivers on top of each other, of course.
- Virginia Tech is encouraged by the possibility of playing Bucky Hodges at tight end.
- Wake Forest linebacker Kevin Jones is transferring so he can be a quarterback.
- Three FSU players who were injured are thrilled to be playing again.
- Is Georgia Tech in the running for one of the nation's top recruits?
- Who's the best coach in the ACC? Who's ... No. 14?
- Here are five notes on who is rising this spring for Georgia Tech's nickel defense.
- Fixing the ground game is a priority for the Hokies this spring.
- The connection between the New York Jets and Clemson just got deeper.
- Miami's "men in black" are ready to make a statement for the Canes' defense on the championship level.
- Several players are embracing new roles at Miami.
- Former FSU cornerback Greg Reid was arrested.
- Pitt's secondary finally showed some signs of being more aggressive and getting turnovers.
- Pitt offensive lineman Dorian Johnson is making the move from tackle to guard.
- Syracuse is in the market for another punter.
- Virginia wide receiver Keeon Johnson's height could be a big help this fall.
That should give both teams and edge when it comes to defending their respective division crowns. How much of an edge? Depends on the viewpoint. Relying on returning quarterback data alone to predict how a team will do often fails to look at the big picture.
Go back to last season. Duke and Florida State went into 2013 having to replace veterans at quarterback — EJ Manuel had 31 career starts for the Noles, while Sean Renfree had 35 career starts for the Blue Devils. Questions about experience at quarterback followed both teams into the season. Indeed, Clemson was picked to finish ahead of Florida State thanks in large part to returning starter Tajh Boyd, going into his third season behind center.
Those questions, however, were quickly answered as both Duke and Florida State went on to play for the ACC championship. Miami, Virginia Tech and North Carolina -- all picked to finish ahead of Duke -- returned multi-year starters at quarterback but that was not enough to win the division. Boyd did not help Clemson win an ACC title, but the Tigers did make a BCS game and won 11 contests. Tanner Price, one of the most experienced quarterbacks in the ACC last season, could not help Wake Forest get back to a bowl game.
Still, returning a starting quarterback is almost always preferable. Not every redshirt freshman is going to win the Heisman the way Winston did in Year 1 as a starter. Boone, who had his share of ups and downs early last season as he transitioned to a starting role, has now been on both sides.
“You’re obviously going to have some growing pains with quarterbacks who haven’t played many snaps, young quarterbacks going into their first year as a starter,” Boone said recently. “I just feel like that’s something we’re capable of avoiding, that’s something that should be to our advantage, having the knowledge of different teams in our league, just knowing tendencies of what team plays what kind of defense, just having that knowledge going into next year. I feel like it’s good to if you have one, but we have two who have been there. It’s a good feeling. It lets our offensive coordinator be at ease because we have the ability to fix a lot of play calls that have been called, if something happens. I feel that knowledge is a huge winning edge for us, compared to guys who may not know the system as well.”
Returning career starts at quarterback:
Florida State: 14
Boston College: 6*
North Carolina: 5
NC State: 3*
Georgia Tech: 0
Virginia Tech: 0
Wake Forest: 0
*-QBs at these schools made their starts while playing for other programs.
Boston College: +5
Virginia Tech: +1
North Carolina: -1
Clemson: No change
Wake Forest: -1
Florida State: +2
Georgia Tech: No change
NC State: -4
Virginia athletic director Craig Littlepage, meanwhile, lives in one of 24 states with right-to-work laws, which limits public employees from unionizing -- and would make it far more difficult for the football team to unionize, too.
On Wednesday, the Chicago district of the National Labor Relations Board ruled that Northwestern football players qualify as employees of the university and can unionize. It’s a monumental decision that can change the face of college athletics, and one that opens a Pandora’s Box of questions, problems and possibilities. For now, the ruling is confined to private schools -- five of which reside in the ACC (Boston College, Duke, Miami, Syracuse and Wake Forest). While the immediate impact is of a narrow scope, the long-term effects of the ruling could give players the right to collectively bargain with schools in the same way professional athletes bargain for benefits.
Prior to Wednesday’s decision, ESPN.com interviewed every athletic director in the ACC about various national issues facing college athletics, including the possibility of player unionization and what it could mean not only to the sport of football, but to the entire structure of the NCAA. All but two of them spoke on the record about the topic of unionization.
All of them raised poignant questions that nobody seems to have an answer for right now -- including if schools would have to set salary guidelines that differ for a first-team quarterback and a third-team quarterback, and how Title IX factors into the decision. Many of them agreed that the student-athletes need more of a voice in college athletics, but this isn’t the way to go about getting it. None of them pretended to be experts on the topic, and like many observers throughout the country, are simply trying to grasp the breadth of the possible implications.
“This week’s decision, though, is likely to prompt an even closer look at the issue.
If you start to tinker with the student-university relationship and make [athletes] employees, it will have a huge impact across the entire university, not just the small percentage of those who participate in sports.” -- North Carolina AD Bubba Cunningham
North Carolina athletic director Bubba Cunningham pointed out the effect it could have on the entire university -- not just athletic programs.
“It will change the face of the university,” Cunningham said. “Student-athletes aren’t the only ones who are receiving scholarships and performing work on the campus. You’ve got graduate assistants doing research; you have all kinds of student involvement in different capacities at the university. If you start to tinker with the student-university relationship and make those people employees, it will have a huge impact across the entire university, not just the small percentage of those who participate in sports.”
Georgia Tech athletic director Mike Bobinski called player unionization “an incredibly scary thing,” but added that he understands why it’s come to this.
“We kind of backed ourselves into this corner by wanting to control every waking moment and have our kids here year-round, and have access to them all the time,” he said. “That sounds great, and coaches love control and I get that. I know why they feel that way and I appreciate that, but the other side is now this feeling that we own these young people, and their every thought and decision is something that has to be run through us, and I don’t care for that. Some of the backlash we’re seeing now is a result of that frustration that’s built up over that sense of lack of control of your own destiny. It’s a pretty human reaction, so I don’t begrudge people, and all that’s going on right now, I get why it’s happening.”
Louisville AD Tom Jurich applauded the athletes for standing up for themselves, but questioned the logistics.
“It’s not just going to be football players,” he said. “I’m a firm believer: If you’re going to pay athletes, you’re going to pay all the athletes. If you’re going to unionize, you unionize all the athletes. To me, there’s no difference between field hockey and football. Until that’s answered, I don’t even pay attention to it.”
Florida State AD Stan Wilcox said student-athletes should be negotiating for educational benefits, like an undergraduate degree plus a graduate degree, or time to make up credit hours to receive a degree. He cautioned what becoming an employee of the university could entail.
“I don’t think student-athletes really want to go down that road,” he said. “You become an at-will employee that can be hired and fired at any time. Your argument is that it gets you benefits, but you kind of have that now. If you become an employee, every employee has to pay X amount of dollars into a health care program. I don’t know if they’ve thought the whole thing through, as to what it really means to be an employee of the university.”
After Wednesday’s decision, everyone involved in college athletics will be thinking it through now.
ACC reporters Andrea Adelson and David Hale contributed to this report.
- Jameis Winston did a little smack talking on Twitter about Clemson football before delivering the final blows to the Tigers on the baseball mound this weekend, writes Tomahawk Nation.
- With Winston off playing baseball, Sean Maguire got the first-team reps at quarterback for the Seminoles over the weekend, writes the Orlando Sentinel.
- Defense could be the key for Clemson this fall with seven starters returning.
- Virginia quarterback David Watford spent his spring break working out with QB guru George Whitfield, writes the Daily Progress.
- Pre-spring drills are designed to be a shock to the system for Virginia Tech’s players, writes the Roanoke Times.
- Miami QB Kevin Olsen is off to a strong start this spring, writes the Sun-Sentinel.
- The Hurricanes’ defense is making strides this spring after ending last season on a sour note, writes the Miami Herald.
- Pitt’s Manasseh Garner is the favorite to win the starting wide receiver job, but coach Paul Chryst said he’ll see action all over the field, writes the Post-Gazette.
- From the Rumble Seat talks with Georgia Tech signee C.J. Leggett.
- Sports Illustrated talks with new Louisville defensive coordinator Todd Grantham about how he’s assembling the Cardinals’ defense.
- If you like Miami football and "good beats," then check out the new feature by Matt Porter and The Palm Beach Post.
- Taylor Gadbois and Danny Isidora want to be the anchor of Miami's offensive line, the Miami Herald's Manny Navarro writes.
- Duke dismissed redshirt cornerback Michael Westray from the team.
- With Orange Bowl berths in two of the last three seasons, Dabo Swinney now must sustain the winning culture at Clemson, Kerry Capps of the Anderson (S.C.) Independent Mail writes.
- Paul Johnson knows the offense failed Georgia Tech in 2013, Ken Sugiura of the Atlanta Journal-Constitution writes.
- Whether at DE or DT, Mario Edwards Jr. knows he has to take his game to the next level, the Tallahassee Democrat's Corey Clark writes.
- James Conner broke Tony Dorsett's bowl rushing record last December, but there is still a chance Conner again will play both ways, Sam Werner writes in the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette.
- Demetrious Nicholson is back practicing with Virginia after missing the final half of 2013, Andrew Ramspacher writes in the Daily Progress.
- North Carolina is closing in on the spring game with just 10 practices left, Aaron Dodson writes in The Daily Tar Heel. Two of those practices will be off UNC's campus, the first being March 28 at a Charlotte high school.
- Sports Illustrated's Zac Ellis puts NC State quarterback Jacoby Brissett in the spotlight.
- Three running backs return for Syracuse, but Nate Mink of the Syracuse Post-Standard writes that fifth-year senior Prince-Tyson Gulley could be the primary ball carrier.
Scene and Heard: Top 10 Predictions
TBD Wofford Georgia Tech TBD Clemson Georgia TBD Boston College Massachusetts TBD James Madison Maryland TBD Elon Duke TBD Georgia Southern North Carolina State TBD Liberty North Carolina TBD Delaware Pittsburgh TBD UCLA Virginia TBD William & Mary Virginia Tech 8:00 PM ET Florida State Oklahoma State