It’s hard for many to believe.
It’s a topic that’s never really been a question in sports.
But the answer, in many ways, lies in the NFL.
The most common way of answering the question is to look at the team’s overall performance, and which defense is most effective against that team’s strengths.
But that’s a bit misleading, because the way teams do that is by looking at how they rank against their opponents’ best pass defenses, as opposed to their best run defenses.
That’s where the good teams come in, and it’s a pretty good indicator of what their defensive scheme will look like, if it’s not just based on personnel.
Here’s the thing: The best defenses can also be the best against other defenses, and when you do that, you can say that a team’s defense has an edge in how it plays.
And in the past, the answer to that has been fairly clear.
Teams that have a dominant run defense will often win a lot of games, and teams that have run their offense well against a weak pass defense will also win a fair amount of games.
Teams with dominant pass defenses will usually have an advantage in the passing game, and weak pass defenses usually have a disadvantage in the running game.
That said, if you’re looking at the top defenses by the amount of yards allowed, you’ll see teams with dominant run defenses that will tend to win more games.
The good teams tend to have a stronger run defense, but the bad teams tend have an easier time with the passing.
The bad teams will often have to adjust to the faster, faster offenses of the other teams, and the good defenses will be able to adapt and adapt without the help of those other defenses.
So that’s where we come in.
For the last decade, we’ve looked at how teams did in the run game by measuring the difference between the amount their defense allowed against the amount the offense was able to run.
That statistic has gone from 5.9 yards per attempt for teams with a run defense of at least 3.5 yards per carry in 2004 to a staggering 12.3 yards per run for teams that average at least 1.0 yards per rush.
That’s pretty darn good, even if it does come with some caveats.
Teams playing their best defenses in 2004 averaged about 7.3 per carry.
That number dropped to 5.8 in 2010 and 6.9 in 2011, while the difference increased to a whopping 12.4 yards per rushing attempt in 2014.
For comparison, the average team was averaging about 5.7 yards per play.
So there is a big difference between winning games and winning with a solid run defense.
It just doesn’t look as clear at the individual level.
In a lot the same way that the run defense isn’t a perfect measure of an offense’s success, the run is not a perfect indicator of a team.
There’s no single number that tells you how good a run game is.
And the run itself isn’t as well-defined as a passing attack, which means that it’s harder to figure out how much better a defense is against a given offensive attack.
So it’s important to understand that the strength of a defense doesn’t always tell us what kind of offensive attack they’re capable of, or how well they’re able to execute their run game.
But what it does tell us is how well a defense can contain the other team’s run game, particularly against a good one.
The strength of the run isn’t always what makes the difference.
The best defense can be as good at running as it is at protecting the passer.
The defense that does that well can make a huge difference.