Football recruit Tracy Sprinkle sees a special class of defensive linemen lining up to play at Ohio State.
Members of the Longhorns' Class of 2012 are aware of the dangers of social media and that Big Brother Texas is watching. They're also monitoring their own actions.
Social networking sites such as Twitter and Facebook have allowed Michigan recruits to bond before getting on campus, or even meeting each other in person, for that matter.
LSU allows its football players to engage on Twitter and Facebook, but there is a specific set of rules to follow.
Georgia recruits admit that social media can be helpful, at least in their developing relationships with future teammates and getting to know coaches.
Twitter and Facebook are used by many athletes, but Alabama players are careful about what they share with the public.
Oklahoma Sooners recruits have created a Facebook group so they can talk to each other in private.
Austin is more than a college town and more than the state's capital. It has embraced the weirdness to create a unique city.
The Oklahoma Sooners are trying to keep the state's top recruits in-state.
2012 commitment Leonard Floyd of Dodge County isn't a vocal leader, but his coaches say their team follows Floyd's example.
Denard Robinson has finally joined Twitter and has more than 10,000 followers in less than 24 hours.
Tackle prospect Jake Raulerson spent his summer taking unofficial visits, and as the fall has arrived, he's only getting more popular.