Stat Graphs - Charting the 2017 Iowa football chartable

Matt VandeBerg had a sneaky good career; Iowa really leaned on Wadley in 2017

Iowa Hawkeyes RB Akrum Wadley holds the Pinstripe Bowl MVP trophy after Iowa's 27-20 win over Boston College at Yankee Stadium on Dec. 27, 2017. (Manish Gosalia/Freelance)
Iowa Hawkeyes RB Akrum Wadley holds the Pinstripe Bowl MVP trophy after Iowa's 27-20 win over Boston College at Yankee Stadium on Dec. 27, 2017. (Manish Gosalia/Freelance)

Hope you can at least get a point of reference for what Iowa football numbers are good and bad in the Kirk Ferentz era.

 

QB numbers

Premise: Should give you an idea on what numbers work for Iowa. Of course, there are outliers. These are the numbers for every starter during the KF era (which enters year No. 20 right now).

2017 — Nate Stanley 196 of 351 for 2,437 yards, 55.8, 26 TDs, 6 INTs, 135.18 efficiency

2016 — C.J. Beathard 170 of 301 for 1,929 yards, 56.5, 17 TDs, 10 INTs, 122.32 efficiency

2015 — C.J. Beathard 223 of 362 for 2,809 yards, 61.6, 17 TDs, 5 INTs, 139.52 efficiency

2014 — Jake Rudock 213 of 345 for 2436 yards, 61.7, 16 TDs, 5 INTs, 133.46 efficiency

2013 — Jake Rudock 204 of 346 for 2,383 yards, 59 percent completions, 18 TDs, 13 INTs, 126.47 efficiency

2012 — James Vandenberg 223 of 389 for 2,249 yards, 57.3 percent completions, 7 TDs, 8 INTs, 107.72 efficiency

2011 — James Vandenberg 237 of 404 for 3,022 yards, 58.7 percent completions, 25 TDs, 7 INTs, 138.44 efficiency

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2010 — Ricky Stanzi 221 of 345 for 3,004 yards, 64.1 percent completions, 25 TDs, 6 INTs, 157.63 efficiency

2009 — Ricky Stanzi 171 of 304 for 2,417 yards, 56.3 percent completions, 15 TDs, 15 INTs, 131.62 efficiency

2008 — Ricky Stanzi 150 of 254 for 1,956 yards, 59.1 percent completions, 14 TDs, 9 INTs, 134.35 efficiency

2007 — Jake Christensen 198 of 370 for 2,269 yards, 53.5 percent completions, 17 TDs, 6 INTs, 116.94 efficiency

2006 — Drew Tate 207 of 352 for 2,623 yards, 58.8 percent completions, 18 TDs, 13 INTs, 130.89 efficiency

2005 — Drew Tate 219 of 352 for 2,828 yards, 62.2 percent completions, 22 TDs, 7 INTs, 146.35 efficiency

2004 — Drew Tate 233 of 375 for 2,786 yards, 62.1 percent completions, 20 TDs, 14 INTs, 134.67 efficiency

2003 — Nathan Chandler 165 of 307 for 2,040 yards, 53.7 percent completions, 18 TDs, 10 INTs, 122.40 efficiency

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2002 — Brad Banks 170 of 294 for 2,575 yards, 57.8 percent completions, 26 TDs, 5 INTs, 157.12 efficiency

2001 — Kyle McCann 167 of 252 for 2,028 yards, 66.3 percent completions, 16 TDs, 11 INTs, 146.09 efficiency

2000 — Trio II 230 of 404 for 2,580 yards, 56.9 percent completions, 16 TDs, 11 INTs, 118.20 efficiency

1999 — Trio I 202 of 376 for 2,275 yards, 53.7 percent completions, 6 TDs, 9 INTs, 105.03 efficiency

Trio I — Kyle McCann, Randy Reiners, Scott Mullen

Trio II — McCann, Mullen, Jon Beutjer

Guide: High and low numbers for each stat is highlighted.

2017 Conclusion: In his first season as starter, sophomore Nate Stanley put up some all-time numbers in the KF era. The 26 TDs ties the KF era record (Brad Banks) and the six INTs is one off Banks’ low interception total. These numbers should only get better in 2018.

2018 Look Ahead: Get ready for more Stanley, whose pocket presence should grow. The depth chart probably goes Stanley, redshirt freshman Peyton Mansell, incoming freshman Spencer Petris and junior Ryan Boyle. Iowa probably won’t keep three scholarship quarterbacks for much more than one year. So a little advice, now would be a good time to buy a Stanley jersey.

PBU/INT

Premise: It seems as if Iowa always has at least one NFL-caliber defensive back.

2017 — 72 PBU (Josh Jackson 18), 21 INT (Jackson 8)

2016 — 54 PBU (Josey Jewell 9), 9 (King, Brandon Snyder 3)

2015 — 60 PBU (Desmond King 13), 19 INT (King 8)

2014 — 35 PBU (Jordan Lomax 6), 13 INT (Desmond King, John Lowdermilk 3)

2013 — 39 PBU (B.J. Lowery 16), 13 INT (James Morris 4)

2012 — 38 PBU (Micah Hyde 14), 10 INT (Castillo, Kirksey, Donatell 2)

2011 — 39 PBU (Broderick Binns, Hyde 8), 10 INT (Tanner Miller, Hyde 3)

2010 — 43 PBU (Hyde 7), 19 INT (Brett Greenwood 5)

2009 — 65 PBU (Binns 9), 21 INT (Tyler Sash 6)

2008 — 53 PBU (Bradley Fletcher 10), 23 INT (Sash 6)

2007 — 51 PBU (Charles Godfrey 9), 14 INT (Godfrey 5)

2006 — 50 PBU (Miguel Merrick 9), 14 INT (Shada, Merrick, Humpal 2)

2005 — 51 PBU (Jovon Johnson 11), 10 INT (Johnson, Shada 3)

2004 — 41 PBU (Sean Considine 9), 17 INT (Johnson, Allen 4)

2003 — 55 PBU (Johnson 13), 13 INT (Johnson 6)

2002 — 64 PBU (D.J. Johnson 15), 20 INT (Johnson, Pagel 4)

2001 — 68 PBU (Benny Sapp, Matt Stockdale 12), 13 INT (Bob Sanders 4)

2000 — 58 PBU (Sapp 13), 9 INT (Ryan Hansen 3)

1999 — 34 PBU (Tariq Holman 10), 6 INT (Holman 3)

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2017 Conclusion: 2017 was Iowa’s most disruptive secondary ever. Josh Jackson really is that good. He made the right decision declaring for the draft. He’ll rep the Hawkeyes for a lot of Sundays in the NFL. He did lead the nation in interceptions and passes defended. It probably won’t get better than this, FYI.

2018 Look Ahead: Probably going to see a dip. Usually do after an all-timer rolls through.

Penalties

Premise: Let’s check discipline, smarts, luck, whatever you want to call a team that avoids penalties. Man, gotta say that 2002 team knew how to party.

2017 — 66 penalties (5.1 a game) for 534 yards (41.1 yards per game)

2016 — 65 penalties (5.0 a game) for 537 (41.3)

2015 — 73 penalties (5.2 a game) for 683 yards (48.8

2014 — 46 penalties (3.5 a game) for 385 yards (29.5)

2013 — 52 penalties (4.0 a game) for 425 yards (32.7 yards a game)

2012 — 55 penalties (4.6 a game) for 491 yards (40.9 yards a game)

2011 — 62 penalties (4.8 a game) for 463 yards (35.6 yards a game)

2010 — 64 penalties (4.9 a game) for 486 yards (37.4 yards a game)

2009 — 57 penalties (4.4 a game) for 447 yards (34.4 yards a game)

2008 — 53 penalties (4.1 a game) for 446 yards (34.3 yards a game)

2007 — 67 penalties (5.6 a game) for 611 yards (50.9 yards a game)

2006 — 65 penalties (5.0 a game) for 581 yards (44.7 yards a game)

2005 — 52 penalties (4.0 a game) for 447 yards (37.2 yards a game)

2004 — 54 penalties (4.1 a game) for 349 yards (26.8 yards a game)

2003 — 57 penalties (4.4 a game) for 450 yards (34.6 yards a game)

2002 — 103 penalties (7.9 a game) for 873 yards (67.2 yards a game)

2001 — 78 penalties (6.5 a game) for 595 yards (49.6 yards a game)

2000 — 78 penalties (6.5 a game) for 652 yards (54.3 yards a game)

1999 — 59 penalties (5.4 a game) for 451 yards (41.0 yards a game)

2017 Conclusion: Not bad. False start at the end of regulation vs. Northwestern stands out. Who knows with that one. But not a bad year. You started to again here “Iowa’s not going to beat itself.” Or we did a lot during Pinstripe week.

2018 Look Ahead: Probably more of this. Fewer penalties are always better. With a new middle linebacker, you’re probably looking at a penalty or two with alignment (and that’s really getting off lucky, the other punishment would be a TD or big play). New center might slow down ops on offense, but returning QB probably moves that along.

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Carry percentage

Premise: What RB carried the ball the most? When was Iowa its most productive in the running game? And then we’ll rank KF-era leading rushers. (Highs and lows are bolded.)

2017 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 1,810. Rushes 481. Carry percentage: Akrum Wadley 52.3 percent (252 carries); James Butler 19 percent (91 carries)

2016 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 2,234. Rushes 502. Carry percentage: Akrum Wadley 33.4 percent (168 carries); LeShun Daniels 42.4 percent (213 carries)

2015 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 2,544. Rushes 568. Carry percentage: Jordan Canzeri 32.2 percent (183 carries); Daniels 25.5 percent (145 carries)

2014 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 2,120. Rushes 514. Carry percentage: Mark Weisman 41.4 percent (213 carries); Jordan Canzeri 19.8 percent (102 carries)

2013 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 2,338. Rushes: 556. Carry percentage: Mark Weisman 41 percent (226); Damon Bullock 21 percent.

2012 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 1,476. Rushes: 404. Carry percentage: Weisman 39 percent (159); Bullock 33 percent.

2011 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 1,790. Rushes: 453. Carry percentage: Marcus Coker 62 percent (281); Jordan Canzeri 7 percent.

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2010 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 1,929. Rushes: 449. Carry percentage: Adam Robinson 45 percent (203); Coker 25 percent.

2009 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 1,485. Rushes: 454. Carry percentage: Robinson 40 percent (181); Brandon Wegher 37 percent.

2008 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 2,453. Rushes: 515. Carry percentage: Shonn Greene 60 percent (307); Jewel Hampton 18 percent.

2007 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 1,515. Rushes: 438. Carry percentage: Albert Young 47 percent (206); Damian Sims 23 percent.

2006 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 1,865. Rushes: 432. Carry percentage: Young 41 percent (178); Sims 31 percent.

2005 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 2,096. Rushes: 436. Carry percentage: Young 57 percent (249); Sims 7 percent.

2004 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 871. Rushes: 428. Carry percentage: Sam Brownlee 22 percent (94); Jermelle Lewis 13 percent.

2003 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 2,241. Rushes: 535. Carry percentage: Fred Russell 53 percent (282); Lewis 8 percent.

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2002 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 2,784. Rushes: 553. Carry percentage: Russell 40 percent (220); Lewis 22 percent.

2001 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 2,104. Rushes: 488. Carry percentage: Ladell Betts 45 percent (222); Aaron Greving 12 percent.

2000 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 1,090. Rushes: 403. Carry percentage: Betts 57 percent (232); Jeremy Allen 8 percent.

1999 — Iowa’s total rush yardage: 1,028. Rushes: 339. Carry percentage: Betts 55 percent (189); Scott Mullen 14 percent.

2017 Conclusion: Iowa should’ve won the Joe Moore Award in 2015. Iowa won in 2015 because it won the line of scrimmage more often than it didn’t. 2017? The drop-off wasn’t as steep as I expected. Still, the lack of a running game is the direct cause for at least three of Iowa’s five losses in 2017. Can it be better? Well, it has to be if Iowa wants to be taken seriously in 2018.

All all-timers above 50 percent, which was Akrum Wadley for the 2017 offense.

QB rushing

Premise: Why not? This is with sacks factored in, which is probably the lesser tell on what a QB has done on the run. (It definitely is.)

2017 — Nate Stanley 49 carries, -115 yards, 0 TDs

2016 — C.J. Beathard 83 carries, -13 yards, 2 TDs

2015 — C.J. Beathard 100 carries 237 yards, 6 TDs

2014 — Jake Rudock 67 carries, 176 yards, 3 TDs; C.J. Beathard 28 carries, 156 yards, 0 TDs

2013 — Jake Rudock 67 carries, 218 yards, 5 TDs

2012 — James Vandenberg 63 carries, 16 yards, 4 TDs

2011 — Vandenberg 78 carries, 61 yards, 3 TDs

2010 — Ricky Stanzi 48 carries, -6 yards, 2 TDs

2009 — Stanzi 55 carries, -31 yards, 0 TDs

2008 — Stanzi 56 carries, 20 yards, 0 TDs

2007 — Jake Christensen 99 carries, 0 yards, 1 TD

2006 — Drew Tate 49 carries, 124 yards, 0 TDs

2005 — Tate 44 carries, 114 yards, 1 TD

2004 — Tate 89 carries, -76 yards, 2 TDs

2003 — Nathan Chandler 89 carries, 138 yards, 6 TDs

2002 — Brad Banks 81 carries, 423 yards, 5 TDs

2001 — Banks 41 carries, 151 yards, 2 TDs; Kyle McCann 58 carries, 78 yards, 3 TDs

2000 — McCann 56 carries, -23 yards, 1 TD

1999 — Scott Mullen 48 carries, 114 yards, 4 TDs

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2017 Conclusion: Stanley isn’t running anywhere. He can move a little, but his QB escape hatch is his 6-5, 235-pound frame. One of Stanley’s big homework projects for the 2018 offseason will be pocket presence.

2018 Look Ahead: Don’t get antsy with this one. Iowa has a read-option look with Stanley, but it’s a look and not a first-down maker. In fact, if Iowa does have a QB rush for 500 yards the way it’s currently configured, it probably wouldn’t matter all that much. You’re not here for the running QB. If you are, why are you still here?

Ranking KF runners

Premise: This is best seasons in KF era.

1. Shonn Greene 307 carries for 1,850 yards, 20 TDs (2008)

2. Marcus Coker 281 carries for 1,384 yards, 15 TDs (2011)

3. Fred Russell 282 carries for 1,355 yards, 7 TDs (2003)

4. Albert Young 249 carries for 1,334 yards, 8 TDs (2005)

5. Russell 220 carries for 1,264 yards, 9 TDs (2002)

6. Akrum Wadley 252 carries for 1,109 yards, 10 TDs (2017)

7. Ladell Betts 232 carries for 1,090 yards, 5 TDs (2000)

8. Akrum Wadley 168 carries for 1,081 yards, 10 TDs (2016)

9. Betts 222 carries for 1,060 yards, 10 TDs (2001)

10. LeShun Daniels 213 carries for 1,058 yards, 10 TDs (2016)

11. Jordan Canzeri 183 for 984 yards, 12 TDs (2015)

12. Mark Weisman 226 carries for 974 yards, 8 TDs (2013)

13. Young 206 carries for 968 yards, 6 TDs (2007)

14. Adam Robinson 203 carries for 941 yards, 10 TDs (2010)

15. Betts 189 carries for 857 yards, 5 TDs (1999)

16. Robinson 181 carries for 834 yards, 5 TDs (2009)

17. Weisman 159 carries for 815 yards, 8 TDs (2012)

18. Young 178 carries for 779 yards, 7 TDs (2006)

19. Jermelle Lewis 123 carries for 709 yards, 8 TDs (2002)

Top career rushers in KF era

Premise: Yes, Ladell Betts played one year for Hayden Fry. It was 1998 and the Hawkeyes finished 3-8. We’re bumping him up. Shave off the 657 yards he gained that season and Betts still is No. 2 on this list with 3,007 yards. You know what? Let’s just change that.

1. Albert Young 660 carries for 3,173 yards, 23 TDs (2004-07)

2. Ladell Betts 644 carries for 3,007 yards, 20 TDs (1999-01 Ferentz years only)

3. Akrum Wadley 536 carries for 2,872, 28 TDs (2014-2017)

4. Fred Russell 514 carries for 2,760 yards, 17 TDs (2001-03)

5. Mark Weisman 598 carries for 2,601 yards, 32 TDs (2012-14)

6. Shonn Greene 347 carries for 2,107 yards, 22 TDs (2005-06, ’08)

7. Jordan Canzeri 390 carries for 2,073 yards, 14 TDs (2011, 2013-15)

8. Marcus Coker 395 carries for 2,006 yards, 18 TDs (2010-11)

9. LeShun Daniels 409 carries for 1,895 yards, 19 TDs (2013-16)

10. Adam Robinson 384 carries for 1,775 yards, 15 TDs (2009-10)

11. Damian Sims 279 carries for 1,504 yards, 13 TDs (2004-07)

12. Jermelle Lewis 226 carries for 1,150 yards, 10 TDs (2002-04)

13. Damon Bullock 257 carries for 1,000 yards, 4 TDs (2011-13)

Conclusion: After going since 2011 without a 1,000-yard rusher, Iowa has had three in the last two seasons.

Stopping the run

Premise: Vs. the run. Highs and lows are bolded.

2017 — 455 rushes, 1,880 yards, 4.13 a carry, 10 rush TDs allowed, 64.0 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 7.10 rushes

2016 — 492 rushes, 1,947 yards, 3.96 per carry, 10 rush TDs allowed, 60.0 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 8.2 rushes

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2015 — 469 rushes, 1,700 yards, 3.62 a carry, 11 rush TDs allowed, 62.0 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 7.56 rushes

2014 — 495 rushes, 2,188 yards, 4.42, a carry, 19 rush TDs allowed, 71.0 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 6.97 rushes

2013 — 466 rushes, 1,669 yards, 3.58 a carry, 8 rush TDs allowed, 80 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 5.82 rushes

2012 — 473 rushes, 1,945 yards, 4.11 a carry, 16 rush TDs allowed, 53 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 8.9 rushes

2011 — 549 rushes, 2,028 yards, 3.69 a carry, 16 rush TDs allowed, 62 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 8.8 rushes

2010 — 407 rushes, 1,320 yards, 3.24 a carry, 13 rush TDs allowed, 57 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 7.14 rushes

2009 — 461 rushes, 1,607 yards, 3.49 a carry, 9 rush TDs allowed, 73 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 6.3 rushes

2008 — 397 rushes, 1,222 yards, 3.08 a carry, 7 rush TDs allowed, 67 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 5.92 rushes

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2007 — 454 rushes, 1,459 yards, 3.21 a carry, 11 rush TDs allowed, 66 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 6.87 rushes

2006 — 480 rushes, 1,737 yards, 3.6 a carry, 14 rush TDs allowed, 68 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 7.05 rushes

2005 — 470 rushes, 1,512 yards, 3.2 a carry, 10 rush TDs allowed, 82 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 5.73 rushes

2004 — 392 rushes, 1,110 yards, 2.8 a carry, 8 rush TDs allowed, 77 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 5.09 rushes

2003 — 480 rushes, 1,205 yards, 2.5 a carry, 10 rush TDs allowed, 91 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 5.27 rushes

2002 — 416 rushes, 1,065 yards, 2.6 a carry, 17 rush TDs allowed, 88 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 4.72 rushes

2001 — 437 rushes, 1,405 yards, 3.2 a carry, 12 rush TDs allowed, 92 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 4.75 rushes

2000 — 521 rushes, 2,331 yards, 4.5 a carry, 17 rush TDs allowed, 79 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 6.59 rushes

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1999 — 545 rushes, 2,698 yards, 5.0 a carry, 20 rush TDs allowed, 44 tackles for loss. Mayhem number: TFL every 12.38 rushes

Conclusion: Phil Parker has fielded perennial top 25 defenses. Feels like he’s the Bo Ryan waiting to happen for some program that needs stability.

Sacks allowed/Disruption frequency

Premise: I don’t know about this one. This is AGAINST Iowa. I guess I wanted to track sacks allowed or something. Anyway, here it is. (Highs and lows in bold.)

2017 — 25 sacks allowed for 173 yards; 37 passes broken up. 459 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 7.40

2016 — 30 sacks allowed for 217 yards; 27 passes broken up. 310 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 5.44

2015 — 30 sacks allowed for 221 yards; 28 passes broken up. 369 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 6.36

2014 — 22 sacks allowed for 146 yards; 48 passes broken up. 437 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 6.24

2013 — 15 sacks allowed for 61 yards; 39 passes broken up. 375 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 6.94

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2012 — 22 sacks allowed for 156 yards; 43 passes broken up. 389 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 5.98

2011 — 29 sacks allowed for 209 yards; 45 passes broken up. 412 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 5.56

2010 — 20 sacks allowed for 141 yards; 35 passes broken up. 357 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 6.49

2009 — 19 sacks allowed for 140 yards; 38 passes broken up. 392 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 6.87

2008 — 27 sacks allowed for 248 yards; 33 passes broken up. 320 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 5.3

2007 — 46 sacks allowed for 271 yards; 35 passes broken up. 376 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 4.64

2006 — 23 sacks allowed for 124 yards; 33 passes broken up. 423 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 7.5

2005 — 19 sacks allowed for 115 yards; 40 passes broken up. 404 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 6.84

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2004 — 40 sacks allowed for 290 yards; 23 passes broken up. 385 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 6.11

2003 — 24 sacks allowed for 162 yards; 23 passes broken up. 320 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 6.80

2002 — 12 sacks allowed for 82 yards; 42 passes broken up. 314 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 5.81

2001 — 20 sacks allowed for 110 yards; 26 passes broken up. 323 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 7.02

2000 — 57 sacks allowed for 384 yards; 59 passes broken up. 404 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 3.48

1999 — 20 sacks allowed for 95 yards; 28 passes broken up. 376 pass attempts. Mayhem number against: 7.83

Conclusion: Most an Iowa team under KF has been thrown against. I guess OCs needed to test themselves against Josh Jackson. That worked out for Josh.

Ranking KF era receivers

Premise: First, we’ll go with total yards in a season. Then, receptions in a season.

1. Marvin McNutt 1,315 yards, 12 TDs (2011)

2. Kevin Kasper 1,010 yards, 7 TDs (2000)

3. Maurice Brown 966 yards, 11 TDs (2002)

4. Clinton Solomon 905 yards, 6 TDs (2004)

5. McNutt 861 yards, 8 TDs (2010)

6. Kahlil Hill 841 yards, 8 TDs (2001)

7. Solomon 800 yards, 7 TDs (2005)

8. Derrell Johnson-Koulianos 750 yards, 2 TDs (2009)

9. Johnson-Koulianos 745 yards, 10 TDs (2010)

10. Ed Hinkel 744 yards, 7 TDs (2004)

11. Dallas Clark 742 yards, 4 TDs (2002)

12. Andy Brodell 724 yards, 5 TDs (2006)

13. Keenan Davis 713 yards, 4 TDs (2011)

14. Matt VandeBerg 704 yards, 4 TDs (2015)

15. McNutt 674 yards, 8 TDs (2009)

16. Kasper 664 yards, 3 TDs (1999)

Receptions

1. (tie) Marvin McNutt (2011)

Kevin Kasper (2000) 82

3. Matt VandeBerg (2015) 65

4. Ed Hinkel (2004) 63

5. Kasper (1999) 60

6. Kahlil Hill (2001) 59

7. (tie) Hill (2000)

Clinton Solomon (2004) 58

9. McNutt (2010) 53

10. Nick Easley (2017) 51

11. Keenan Davis (2011) 50

12. Dominique Douglas (2006) 49

13. Maurice Brown (2002) 48

14. (tie) Derrell Johnson-Koulianos (2010)

Solomon (2005) 46

16. Johnson-Koulianos (2009) 45

17. Johnson-Koulianos (2008) 44

18. Tevaun Smith (2014) 43

19. Riley McCarron (2016) 42

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Career yardage

1. Marvin McNutt 2,861 yards, 28 TDs (2008-11)

2. Derrell Johnson-Koulianos 2,616 yards, 17 TDs (2007-10)

3. Kevin Kasper 1,974 yards, 11 TDs (1997-00)

4. Kahlil Hill 1,892 yards, 15 TDs (1998-01)

5. Clinton Solomon 1,864 yards, 14 TDs (2002, 2004-05)

6. Kevonte Martin-Manley 1,799 yards, 12 TDs (2010-14)

7. Matt VandeBerg 1,686 yards, 10 TDs (2013-17)

8. Ed Hinkel 1,588 yards, 15 TDs (2002-05)

9. Maurice Brown 1,515 yards, 15 TDs (2000-03)

10. Keenan Davis 1,470 yards, 7 TDs (2009-12)

11. Scott Chandler 1,467 yards, 10 TDs (2003-06)

12. Andy Brodell 1,422 yards, 9 TDs (2005-08)

13. Dallas Clark 1,281 yards, 8 TDs (2001-02)

14. Trey Stross 984 yards, 7 TDs (2006-09)

15. Tony Moeaki 953 yards, 11 TDs

Career receptions

1. WR Kevonte Martin-Manley 174 (2010-14)

2. WR Derrell Johnson-Koulianos 173 (2007-10)

3. WR Marvin McNutt 170 (2008-11)

4. WR Kevin Kasper 157 (1997-00)

5. WR Kahlil Hill 152 (1998-01)

6. WR Matt VandeBerg 134 (2013-17)

6. WR Clinton Solomon 118 (2002, 2004-05)

7. TE Scott Chandler 117 (2003-06)

8. WR Keenan Davis 112 (2009-12)

9. WR Tevaun Smith 102 (2012-2015)

10. (tie) WR Andy Brodell 91 (2005-08), TE C.J. Fiedorowicz 91 (2010-2013)

12. TE Dallas Clark 81 (2001-02)

13. RB Albert Young 79 (2004-07)

14. TE Tony Moeaki 76 (2005-09)

15. WR Trey Stross 73 (2006-09)

l Comments: (319) 398-8256; marc.morehouse@thegazette.com

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