What's hot (and not) for the 2011 college football season?
2010 was a season of mediocrity for traditional powers such as Texas, Florida and Michigan. They hope to steer their respective ships back among the nation's elite in 2011.
Dashing through things we're talking about now that we weren't when September began, an October preview, the Boise bus versus the gods and more.
Bruce Feldman arrives with 29 bold predictions for the year in college football, including FSU over UF in November, Dayne Crist as a more viable Heisman candidate than Andrew Luck or Ryan Mallett, and Russell Shepard as Percy Harvin II.
John Brantley and Garrett Gilbert are replacing legends. Jim Delany and Mike Slive lead major conferences. Ryan Williams and Darren Evans share carries. Who would you rather be?
Expansion, the SEC and Texas vs. Nebraska are hot. USC's postseason, Big Ten bashing and eye-black messages: not so much.
College football is a transitional sport by nature, but 2010 will open with a number of teams, coaches, players and conferences at a unique junction.
DJ Gallo kicks off his new college football preview column in smashing style.
Florida, Big 12 QBs and neutral-site games are hot. Rich Rodriguez, soft schedules and Big 12 tiebreakers: not so much.
These might not be the biggest games of the 2008 season, but they offer some of the most intriguing story lines, writes Mark Schlabach.
SEC? Still hot. Notre Dame? Warming up. ACC? Not so much. What else is hot (and not) for the 2008 college football season? Mark Schlabach has the answers.
Our experts look at the conference races and top players, and weigh in on the game's biggest issues.
From possible trap games in Gainesville and Austin to a Pac-10 shootout in Eugene, our experts and analysts look at the biggest story lines in Week 5.
Which college players can break opponents' ankles and change the course of a game in an instant? Todd McShay looks at college football's game-breakers.
USC opens the season in a familiar spot in ESPN The Magazine's preseason Power 16.
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.