Oklahoma Sooners: 2014 OU hidden gems

The spring evaluation period is upon us.

Oklahoma has made a living out of evaluating and developing well, helping the Sooners go 51-15 during the past five seasons, including four straight seasons with double-digit wins. During Bob Stoops' tenure the Sooners have been able to consistently compete for championships thanks in part to their ability to land hidden gems such as Aaron Colvin and Dominique Alexander. This week we've counted down the top five, ending with the Sooners' No. 1 hidden gem in the past five years.

[+] EnlargeGabe Ikard
John Korduner/Icon SMIGabe Ikard came into OU as a three-star tight end and left Norman as an All-America center.
No. 1 Gabe Ikard, center, Class of 2009

Recruiting rank: 78 grade (out of 100) ESPN.com scouts ranking, No. 19 tight end, No. 66 in the Midlands region, No. 7 in Oklahoma

What we said: “Ikard is a good well-rounded prospect. He is a good athlete, but a better football player. He is a kid that can help make a team better.” -- ESPN recruiting analysis.

Other reported offers: Stanford, Notre Dame, Texas A&M, Oklahoma State

Career production: Ikard finished his career with an All-American season as a senior and was a three-time All-Big 12 first-team selection. He started 50 games during his OU career and displayed unmatched intelligence, unique versatility and exceptional leadership during his time in crimson and cream. ... After a redshirt season in 2009, Ikard started 12 of 14 games at guard as a redshirt freshman, earning Freshman All-American honors. ... In 2011, he started six games at guard and seven games at center after Ben Habern’s injury before earning All-Big 12 first team honors as a sophomore. ... In 2012, Ikard moved to center full-time, starting all 12 games and earning All-Big 12 first team honors. ... In 2013, he started all 13 games at center, earning All-American and first team All-Big 12 honors.

Why Ikard is No. 1: He started 50 games while earning All-American and All-Big 12 honors at a position he wasn’t recruited to play. Once again, the Sooners' ability to put aside a player’s high school production and project how that player could fit in their program was stellar. Ikard starred as a tight end and defensive end in high school, but the Sooners recognized he could be an immediate impact player along the offensive interior with his intelligence and consistency. Ikard made a smooth move into the offensive line and became a foundation of OU’s offensive line for four seasons.

OU signed six ESPN 150 prospects in the Class of 2009, but none of them came close to matching Ikard’s production during their time in the program. Jamarkus McFarland, Gabe Lynn and Ronnell Lewis were the Sooners’ top signees, but their impact paled in comparison to Ikard's. Ikard was the perfect example of terrific evaluation and development by the Sooners.

The rest of the list:

No. 2: CB Aaron Colvin
No. 3: FB Trey Millard
No. 4: OT Daryl Williams
No. 5: OT Lane Johnson
No. 6: DE Charles Tapper
No. 7: LB Eric Striker
No. 8: LB Dominique Alexander
No. 9: CB Demontre Hurst
No. 10: G Tyler Evans
The spring evaluation period is upon us.

Oklahoma has made a living out of evaluating and developing well, helping the Sooners go 51-15 during their past five seasons including four straight seasons with double-digit wins. During Bob Stoops’ tenure the Sooners have been able to consistently compete for championships thanks in part to their ability to land hidden gems like Aaron Colvin and Dominique Alexander. This week we’ll count down the top five, continuing with No. 2.

[+] EnlargeAaron Colvin
Matthew Emmons/USA TODAY SportsAaron Colvin (14) has been one of Oklahoma's stalwart's in the secondary.
No. 2 Aaron Colvin, cornerback, Class of 2010

Recruiting rank: 78 (out of 100) ESPN.com scouts ranking, No. 40 safety

What we said: “Smart and instinctive and does a good job of reading combination routes. Colvin should be a very solid safety at the next level especially from the strong position and be a very solid zone pass defender.” -- ESPN recruiting analyst.

Other reported offers: Oklahoma State, Missouri, North Texas, UNLV

Career production: Colvin started 36 of 50 games in crimson and cream, finishing with 234 tackles including 15 tackles and 3.5 tackles for loss. He also intercepted five passes … In 2010, Colvin was a pleasant surprise, even starting his first Red River Showdown against Texas. He finished with 34 tackles and one forced fumble in 14 games (one start) as a true freshman … In 2011, Colvin became a starter in the Sooners secondary but shifted to safety with Demontre Hurst and Jamell Fleming manning the cornerback spot. Colvin responded with a team-leading 84 tackles as a sophomore … As a junior he returned to the cornerback spot, starting 13 games while earning All-Big 12 honors. He recorded career highs in sacks (2) and interceptions (4) in 2012 … In 2013, Colvin earned first team All-Big 12 honors for the second straight season despite dealing with nagging injuries for much of the year as a senior.

Why Colvin is No. 2: His versatility, competitive nature and consistency will be greatly missed this fall. Colvin was an impact player as soon as he arrived on campus and was so talented that the Sooners moved him around to find a spot for him in the defense as a sophomore. When Colvin was healthy and on the field, he made plays, it didn’t matter where he lined up or who the Sooners were playing against. Colvin was a three-year starter, all-conference player who was extremely low maintenance. He is the type of recruit that should sit atop every school’s recruiting board.

Another productive member of the Class of 2010, Colvin is part of the reason that recruiting class will go down as one of Bob Stoops’ best. Colvin was not one of the seven ESPN 150 signees in the class, in fact he was fourth-lowest ranked signee according to ESPN scouts rating system ahead of only Trey Millard, Daryl Williams and Damon Williams. Stoops often points to Colvin when dismissing the recruiting hype, or lack thereof, of his Sooners’ signees. And rightly so.

The rest of the list:

No. 3: FB Trey Millard
No. 4: OT Daryl Williams
No. 5: OT Lane Johnson
No. 6: DE Charles Tapper
No. 7: LB Eric Striker
No. 8: LB Dominique Alexander
No. 9: CB Demontre Hurst
No. 10: G Tyler Evans
The spring evaluation period is upon us.

Oklahoma has made a living out of evaluating and developing well, helping the Sooners go 51-15 during their past five seasons including four straight seasons with double-digit wins. During Bob Stoops' tenure the Sooners have been able to consistently compete for championships thanks in part to their ability to land hidden gems like Aaron Colvin and Dominique Alexander. This week we’re counting down the top five, continuing with No. 3.

[+] EnlargeTrey Millard
AP Photo/Sue OgrockiOklahoma's Trey Millard was a fan favorite and special teams demon during his career.
No. 3 Trey Millard, fullback, Class of 2010

Recruiting rank: No. 59 athlete

What we said: “While not elite in one particular area he is very well-rounded, deceptively athletic for his size and feel he may currently be floating under the radar. We would not be surprised if a program looking for an athletic H-back with good hands, strength after the catch and solid blocking skills recruits him on offense.” - ESPN recruiting analyst

Other reported offers: Stanford, Tennessee, Missouri and South Carolina

Career production: Millard started just 18 of 48 career games for the Sooners, but he essentially was a four-year starter who helped cement the role of a fullback in the offense and was a special teams monster. His impact is hard to quantify in numbers, but he finished with 98 career carries for 538 yards (5.5 avg) and 70 receptions for 677 yards. ... In 2010, he started two of 14 games and carved an immediate role in the offense and on special teams as a freshman. ... In 2011, Millard earned first team All-Big 12 honors for the first time and gave everyone a glimpse at his versatility with a 61-yard touchdown run at Kansas State. ... In 2012, he posted career highs in rushing, receptions, receiving yards and receiving touchdowns while earning first team All-Big 12 honors. ... In 2013, Millard earned first team All-Big 12 honors for the third time despite having his season cut short by an ACL injury which forced him to miss OU’s final five games.

Why Millard is No.3: OU recognized he could be a difference maker on offense while other schools pursued him to play defense. Millard repaid the Sooners by becoming a force on offense and special teams as soon as he stepped on campus. He was consistently OU’s best special teams player during his time in crimson and cream. It’s extremely difficult to find players who can impact games in as many different ways as Millard.

Millard wasn't a headliner in recruiting circles when he signed as a member of the Class of 2010, but he leaves Norman, Okla., as a three-time first team All-Big 12 performer. He joined Tony Jefferson, Corey Nelson, Blake Bell and Kenny Stills in the Class of 2010 and ended up being one of the stars of one of OU’s best recruiting classes in recent memory.

The rest of the list:

No. 4: OT Daryl Williams
No. 5: OT Lane Johnson
No. 6: DE Charles Tapper
No. 7: LB Eric Striker
No. 8: LB Dominique Alexander
No. 9: CB Demontre Hurst
No. 10: G Tyler Evans
The spring evaluation period is upon us.

Oklahoma has made a living out of evaluating and developing well, helping the Sooners go 51-15 during their past five seasons including four straight seasons with double-digit wins. During Bob Stoops’ tenure the Sooners have been able to consistently compete for championships thanks in part to their ability to land hidden gems like Aaron Colvin and Dominique Alexander. This week we’ll count down the top five, continuing with No. 4.

No. 4 Daryl Williams, tackle, Class of 2010

Recruiting rank: No. 53 offensive tackle

What we said: “Williams will benefit from a redshirt year. After a year to develop both physically and technique wise, we feel he can begin to contribute at the BCS level.” -- ESPN recruiting analyst

Other reported offers: Kansas, Baylor, Auburn, Texas Tech, TCU

Career production: Williams has started 23 games during his first three seasons despite injuries as a freshman and sophomore. After a redshirt season in 2010, Williams started the first game of his collegiate career against Tulsa. But an ankle injury forced him out of the lineup and he ended up playing spot duty in nine games as a redshirt freshman. In 2012, he started the first 10 games of the season at right tackle before a knee injury forced him to miss the final three games. He still earned honorable mention All-Big 12 honors as a sophomore. In 2013, Williams was relatively injury free for the first time in his career. He responded with 13 starts including a start at left tackle during his junior season. He earned second-team All-Big 12 honors.

Why Williams is No. 4: He has been extremely productive ever since his redshirt season with injury being the only thing to keep him off the field. Williams has been an anchor on the offensive line and performed like a top-100 recruit. He’s set to become a three-year starter and one of the core leaders of the Sooners in 2014.

Williams hasn’t been perfect and other recruits have gotten more acclaim but it’s not easy to find an offensive linemen like the Texas native who started his first collegiate game and is on the road to finish his career as a three-year starter. Williams was overshadowed on signing day by Tony Jefferson, Blake Bell, Brennan Clay and Kenny Stills in the Sooners’ 2010 class but his actual contribution to the program is as good as any other player in his class.

The rest of the list:

No. 5: OT Lane Johnson
No. 6: DE Charles Tapper
No. 7: LB Eric Striker
No. 8: LB Dominique Alexander
No. 9: CB Demontre Hurst
No. 10: G Tyler Evans
The spring evaluation period is upon us.

Oklahoma has made a living out of evaluating and developing well, helping the Sooners go 51-15 during their past five seasons, which includes four straight seasons with double-digit wins. During Bob Stoops' tenure, the Sooners have been able to consistently compete for championships thanks in part to their ability to land hidden gems like Aaron Colvin and Dominique Alexander. This week we’ll count the top five, starting with ...

No. 5 Lane Johnson, offensive tackle, Class of 2009

Recruiting rank: Unranked tight end out of Kilgore (Texas) junior college

What we said: N/A

Other reported offers: N/A

Career production: Johnson started 25 of 26 games in his final two seasons. ... In 2009, he redshirted. ... In 2010, his first season was spent at tight end and defensive end as the Sooners searched for the right position for the freakishly athletic Johnson before he switched to offensive tackle in the spring of 2011. ... In the fall of 2011, Johnson started 12 of 13 games at right tackle as he finally found a home and became productive in crimson and cream. ... In 2012, Johnson shifted to left tackle and started 13 games and earned second team All-Big 12 honors before being selected No. 4 overall by the Philadelphia Eagles in the 2013 NFL draft.

Why Johnson is No. 5: As far as simply unearthing a hidden gem from out of nowhere, Johnson should sit atop this list. But his actual production and impact on the program fall short in comparison to the remainder of the top five. Johnson was terrific during two of the four years he was in Norman, Okla., after arriving as a former junior college quarterback who OU considered worth taking a flyer on because the Sooners liked his upside. Overall, the risk was worth it, as he ended up being a key contributor during his final two seasons.

Realistically, the Sooners' development of Johnson was just as important as their ability to evaluate him. Once he got on campus, he put on weight, and they were willing to move him around until he found a home. Now that he settled into the tackle position and excelled, Johnson is likely to have a better NFL career than collegiate career and make more money than he ever dreamed because the Sooners were open-minded during their evaluation of him. They remained patient when he joined the campus and eventually found the right position for his future.

The rest of the list:

No. 6: DE Charles Tapper
No. 7: LB Eric Striker
No. 8: LB Dominique Alexander
No. 9: CB Demontre Hurst
No. 10: G Tyler Evans
The spring evaluation period is upon us.

Oklahoma has made a living out of evaluating and developing well, helping the Sooners go 51-15 during their past five seasons, including four straight seasons with double-digit wins. During Bob Stoops' tenure, the Sooners have been able to consistently compete for championships thanks in part to their ability to land hidden gems such as Aaron Colvin and Dominique Alexander. We're currently counting down the top 10 hidden gems of the past five years at OU. Today we look at No. 6.

[+] EnlargeCharles Tapper
AP Photo/Brody SchmidtOklahoma spotted a diamond in the rough with Charles Tapper in the 2012 recruiting class.
No. 6 Charles Tapper, defensive end, Class of 2012

Recruiting rank: 78 (out of 100) ESPN.com scout rating, No. 74 defensive end, No. 75 in East region, No. 13 in Maryland

What we said: “Tapper has the tools and skill-set to develop into a solid defensive prospect at the next level. Will need time to refine his technique and could see a move to OLB, particularly in a 3-4 scheme, where he can utilize his quick feet and athletic ability.” — ESPN.com recruiting analyst

Other reported offers: West Virginia, Penn State, Rutgers, San Diego State

Career production: Tapper has made a significant impact during just two seasons, starting 12 of 18 career games and earning All-Big 12 honors as a sophomore. … As a freshman in 2012, he played in five games, recording two tackles. … In 2013 as a sophomore, Tapper made a major jump from unknown to all-conference. He made 51 tackles, including nine tackles for loss and 5.5 sacks. He started 12 of 13 games during his second season in crimson and cream.

Why Tapper is No. 6: Then-OU defensive ends coach Bobby Jack Wright recognized Tapper’s potential to excel in college football before Tapper did. A superb high school basketball player, Tapper was surprised by OU’s interest when he received the offer during his junior season. The Baltimore native wasn’t a dominant football player who had college coaches drooling. Yet, with two years of eligibility remaining, Tapper is already one of the Big 12’s top defenders and has the potential to rank among the nation’s best before he leaves the program.

Tapper didn’t step on campus with the accolades that followed other Class of 2012 signees such as receiver Sterling Shepard or running back Alex Ross, but Tapper’s impact on the Sooners has been huge. The most interesting aspect of the Sooners’ evaluation of Tapper was their ability to not only recognize his raw talent, but also recognize his hunger to learn and natural instincts. Those traits have combined to turn a prospect who has only been playing organized football for four years into special player with an NFL future.

The rest of the list:

No. 7: LB Eric Striker
No. 8: LB Dominique Alexander
No. 9: CB Demontre Hurst
No. 10: G Tyler Evans
The spring evaluation period is upon us.

Oklahoma has made a living out of evaluating and developing talent well, helping the Sooners go 51-15 during their past five seasons, including four straight seasons with double-digit wins. During Bob Stoops' tenure the Sooners have been able to consistently compete for championships thanks in part to their ability to land hidden gems such as Aaron Colvin and Dominique Alexander. Over the next two weeks we’ll count down the Top 10 hidden gems of the past five years at OU. Today we look at No. 7.

No. 7 Eric Striker, linebacker, Class of 2012

Recruiting rank: 76 (out of 100) ESPN.com scout rating, No. 62 safety, No. 474 in the Southeast region, No. 162 in Florida

[+] EnlargeEric Striker
Kevin C. Cox/Getty ImagesEric Striker's athleticism made him attractive to Oklahoma, and the junior has paid dividends for the Sooners.
What we said: “Has very good size for that [Hybrid]-type position and a matching motor, range and closing speed that makes you believe he could be really productive if he landed in the right attacking defense. This guy has a quick-step and is a disruptive presence off the edge who can really run, close and hit. If he lands in the right scheme, this explosive defender could be a steal.” -- ESPN.com recruiting analyst

Other reported offers: Tennessee, Vanderbilt, Cincinnati, West Virginia, and others

Career production: Striker has only been on campus for two seasons but he’s started half of his career games (13 starts in 26 games) ... In 2012, Striker immediately earned a role on the Sooners’ special teams, playing in 13 games and recording six tackles as a true freshman ... In 2013, Striker had his breakout season, starting all 13 games and finishing with 50 tackles, including 10.5 tackles for loss and 6.5 sacks. Those numbers earned Striker second-team All-Big 12 honors, and he capped off his sophomore season with three sacks and seven tackles against Alabama.

Why Striker is No. 7: Striker didn’t make a significant impact as a true freshman but helped transform OU’s defense into a more aggressive and athletic unit as a sophomore. He’s an exceptional pass rusher and has a great ability to impact games by forcing offenses to account for his speed off the edge. In short, he has the ability to make his teammates’ job much easier by forcing opponents to double team him.

Striker, who starred at Seffner (Fla.) Armwood, is a prime example of the type of overlooked jewels that can be unearthed in SEC country with good evaluation. Like an undersized power forward in basketball, Strike was a player who didn’t really fit the ideal mold of any position yet had talent that was readily apparent. OU didn’t care about his "tweener" status, as it and simply recruited him then figured out the best way to use his talents once he arrived in Norman, Okla. He’s paid the Sooners back for their faith in him and still has two years of eligibility remaining, making him one of OU’s best evaluations in recent memory.

The rest of the list:

No. 8: LB Dominique Alexander

No. 9: CB Demontre Hurst

No. 10: G Tyler Evans
The spring evaluation period is upon us.

Oklahoma has made a living out of evaluating and developing talent, helping the Sooners go 51-15 during their past five seasons, including four straight seasons with double-digit wins. During Bob Stoops tenure, Oklahoma has been able to consistently compete for championships thanks in part to its ability to land hidden gems like Aaron Colvin and Dominique Alexander. Over the next two weeks, we’ll count down the top-10 hidden gems of the past five years at OU. Today we look at No. 8:

[+] EnlargeDominique Alexander
Matthew Emmons/USA TODAY SportsDominique Alexander was forced into the starting lineup as a freshman and handled the pressure.
No. 8 Dominique Alexander, linebacker, Class of 2013

Recruiting rank: 75 (out of 100) ESPN.com scout rating, No. 115 athlete, No. 12 in Oklahoma

What we said: “Shows good instincts and awareness, reacting quickly to what he sees in both the run and pass. At his best playing with everything in front of him, to break on the ball with good burst to arrive with ball or explode through ball carrier. If a red shirt year is not deemed necessary, Alexander could see early situational playing time on either side of the ball at the next level.” -- ESPN.com recruiting analysis

Other reported offers: Kansas State, Arkansas, Texas Tech, Nebraska and others

Career production: Alexander’s career is in its infant stages, but he’s already exceeded expectations. He was the Big 12 Defensive Freshman of the Year last season after recording 80 tackles, 3.5 tackles for loss, two forced fumbles and one sack in 13 games played. He was thrust into the starting lineup after Corey Nelson was lost for the season and, after some early hiccups, improved each week while becoming one of the most productive players on the entire roster during his eight starts as a true freshman.

Why Alexander is No. 8: He has a strong argument to be much higher, but let’s wait to see how he responds as a sophomore before overloading the Tulsa, Okla., native with too many accolades. Nonetheless, Alexander has produced like a five-star, top-30 recruit since he stepped on campus. When he arrived in the summer there was an immediate buzz that he could contribute despite OU returning two starters ahead of him. He handled the hype and, most importantly, he handled being thrown into the fire as a starter extremely well for a teenager who had been on campus for just a few months.

Alexander was a relatively late offer and late addition to OU’s Class of 2013, but he’s proven to be the most valuable signee thus far in a class that featured seven members of the ESPN 300. And Alexander’s inner drive and hunger to improve should give the coaching staff confidence that he will strive to become one of the Big 12’s top linebackers instead of suffering a sophomore slump this fall.

The rest of the list:

No. 9: CB Demontre Hurst

No. 10: G Tyler Evans
The spring evaluation period is upon us.

Oklahoma has made a living out of evaluating and developing well, helping the Sooners go 51-15 during their past five seasons, including four straight seasons with double-digit wins. During Bob Stoops' tenure, the Sooners have been able to consistently compete for championships thanks in part to their ability to land hidden gems such as Aaron Colvin and Dominique Alexander. Over the next two weeks we’ll count down the Top 10 hidden gems of the past five years at Oklahoma. Today we look at No. 9.

[+] EnlargeDemontre Hurst
Kevin Jairaj/USA TODAY SportsFormer Oklahoma cornerback Demontre Hurst was a three-year starter for the Sooners.
No. 9 Demontre Hurst, cornerback, Class of 2009

Recruiting rank: 75 (out of 100) ESPN.com scout rating, No. 58 cornerback, No. 256 in the Midlands region

What we said: “Hurst is a well-rounded cornerback prospect with good skills as a both a run and pass supporter. He possesses adequate size with his taller, rangy frame, but lacks great bulk to match up vs. today's bigger college receivers. Good defensive back prospect in the right system.” — ESPN.com recruiting analyst

Other reported offers: Oklahoma State, Tennessee, Michigan, Miami (Fla.), Wisconsin

Career production: He started 40 of 53 career games, finishing with 178 tackles, 33 pass breakups and two interceptions in his career. ... In 2012, he had a career-high 59 tackles while starting all 13 games as a senior. ... In 2011, Hurst had 55 tackles and a career-high two fumble recoveries as a junior. … In 2010, he had 50 tackles and a career-high three forced fumbles in 14 games. ... In 2009, Hurst played his way out of a redshirt season to record 14 tackles and one sack in spot duty.

Why Hurst is No. 9: Hurst was exceptionally productive and durable, starting every game during his final three years after seeing limited action as a freshman. He wasn’t the biggest or most physical corner on the roster, nor did he make game-changing interceptions. But Hurst was incredibly consistent and the coaches could count on him to show up, play hard and do his job every Saturday, an underrated trait in college football. His competitive nature consistently showed against some of the best receivers that college football had to offer during his Sooners’ career.

Gabe Lynn stepped on campus has the highly regarded defensive back in OU’s 2009 class, but Hurst immediately separated himself as a impact freshman, then locked down a spot in the secondary for three seasons. The Sooners signed six ESPN 300 prospects in that class, but none were as durable and productive as Hurst.

The rest of the list:

No. 10: Guard Tyler Evans
The spring evaluation period is upon us.

Oklahoma has made a living out of evaluating and developing well, helping the Sooners earn a 51-15 record during their past five seasons, including four straight seasons with double-digit wins. During Bob Stoops' tenure, the Sooners have been able to consistently compete for championships thanks in part to their ability to land hidden gems such as Aaron Colvin and Dominique Alexander. With the spring evaluation period underway, we'll spend the next two weeks counting down the top 10 hidden gems of the past five years at Oklahoma. Today, we kick the series off with No. 10.

[+] EnlargeEvans
Matthew Emmons/USA TODAY SportsOffensive lineman Tyler Evans was an unheralded recruit in 2009.
No. 10: Tyler Evans, offensive guard, Class of 2009

Recruiting rank: 78 (out of 100) ESPN.com scout grade, No. 25 offensive guard, No. 76 overall in Midlands region

What we said: “Evans is big enough to block out the sun. He is athletic for such a huge man and is very light on his feet for a three hundred pounder.” - ESPN recruiting analyst

Other reported offers: Kansas, Kansas State, Missouri

Career production: Evans started 29 of 38 career games before injuries derailed his OU career. … In 2013, Evans reinjured his knee as he was recovering from his 2012 ACL injury. It forced him the miss the season… In 2012, a torn ACL forced Evans to miss the season. … In 2011, hist junior season, Evans started all 13 games, earning honorable mention All-Big 12 honors. … In his sophomore season of 2010, Evans started 12 of 14 games. … Played in 11 games with four starts as a true freshman in 2009.

Why Evans is No. 10: If Evans had not run into injuries, it’s very likely he would have ended up higher on this list. He stepped on campus and had an impact as a freshman offensive lineman, which is very rare. Despite missing all that playing time as an upperclassman, Evans' start total and overall production looks like the results of a five-star signee.

The Class of 2009, which was headlined by Jamarkus McFarland, was disappointing overall. But Evans was a shining light among a subpar class.

SPONSORED HEADLINES

Stoops Talks Sugar Bowl Win
Oklahoma coach Bob Stoops talks about his team's victory over Alabama in the Sugar Bowl and why it felt good.
VIDEO PLAYLIST video