The SEC packs the biggest punch but Oklahoma maintains the No. 1 spot in the post-spring but still way-too-early Top 25 for 2011.
With spring practices over across the country, it's time to take a look at the revised way-too-early 2010 Top 25.
Signing day is in the books. Underclassmen have declared for the NFL draft. Spring practice is looming. It's the perfect time for a revised look at the top 25 for 2010.
Tim Tebow leads an impressive group -- including national champions and Heisman Trophy winners -- of the best players in the last decade.
Mark Schlabach is pegging Alabama as the nation's top 2010 team in his Way-Too-Early Top 25.
From here on out, the final score is all that matters for the top three teams.
The revised Top 25 is out, but which teams are the legit contenders for BCS bowl games?
Which programs found starting quarterbacks? How is Oklahoma's rebuilt offensive line looking? Did ND rediscover its running game? Here are the top 12 developments from spring practice.
Don't pencil in those W's just yet. And don't give up on once automatic losses. Things have changed since the start of the season.
The BCS standings won't have much meaning to teams that don't win their conference titles. On The Mark sizes up the conference races.
Consider the first week of October the calm before the storm. Starting on Saturday there's a slew of big matchups coming over the coming weeks that will help decide who plays in Miami.
The first chunk of the season is now in the books. On The Mark makes a dozen observations from the first four weeks of the 2008 season.
With underclassmen declared for the NFL draft and signing day in the books, it's time for a revised look at the Top 25 for 2008.
Georgia loses less talent than USC, LSU and Ohio State, so the Bulldogs are ranked No. 1 in the way-too-early 2008 preseason college football poll.
With the initial BCS standings out, On The Mark breaks down the odds of contenders' reaching the BCS title game.
Entering the season, no one team stands out, but there are 10 teams to watch in the wide-open 2006 title chase, writes Mark Schlabach.