TTDave's Inside The Shell: Post Signing Day Analysis

Welcome to our next edition of Inside the Shell, the weekly Maryland football recruiting roundup.

Welcome to our next edition of Inside the Shell, the weekly Maryland football recruiting roundup.

Running Down The Hot Board

In this post-Signing Day Inside The Shell special, let’s start by running down the list of signees one last time before moving onto the 2017 class. The Terps, under head coach D.J. Durkin, ended up with 23 recruits in this year’s class, including three early enrollees (Jake Funk, Antwaine Richardson, Wade Less) and defensive tackle Adam McLean, who returned to the program as part of the 2016 crop. The class included five four-stars, 14 three stars and four two stars for a composite rating of 2.82, which ranked 53rd nationally.

It is true many of Maryland’s foremost targets fell by the wayside, but that was to be expected considering Durkin and his assistants had less than two months to operate after assuming the reins in early December. While Durkin ably assembled a star-studded staff, complete with ace recruiters like Aazaar Abdul-Rahim, Chris Beatty, Walt Bell, and Mike London -- not to mention former head coaches who know the trail well in Scott Shafer and Pete Lembo -- it’s difficult to establish relationships so late in the game. Many of the prospects UMD’s coaches pursued were either leaning towards, or already committed to, other universities. Unless you happen to work for an SEC or Big Ten elite, changing prospects’ minds with Signing Day nearing is no easy task.

The most disappointing losses, however, were three former Terps’ commits who ended up flipping in the wake of ex-UMD offensive coordinator Mike Locksley’s departure: Dwayne Haskins (Bullis/Potomac, Md.), KeAndre Jones (Good Counsel/Olney, Md.); and Parnell Motley (Woodson/Washington, D.C.). Haskins, the former DMV-to-UMD pied piper, and Jones would have represented the No. 1 and No. 2 overall recruits in the Terps' 2016 class, and Motley would have been the second-best corner next to Antwaine Richardson (Atlantic/Delray Beach, Fla.).

Even so, the Maryland staff was still able to bring in numerous talents, who should help the program moving forward. If nothing else, the coaches created more quality depth by replacing some of the previous regime’s non-FBS-caliber recruits with those who project more favorably to the power-five level.

On top of that, the Terps’ staff has begun establishing inroads with the crème de crème in the 2017 class. Beatty, London, Abdul-Rahim, Bell, Shaffer and Co. hit the road hard during the January open period, trekking through powerhouse high schools in Maryland; D.C.; Virginia; Florida; Alabama; Georgia and other locales in hopes of catching juniors’ eyes early. The initial feedback from those underclassmen and their coaches has been overwhelmingly positive, especially in the Sunshine State and the 757, two primetime hotbeds.

Without further ado, here is the final 2016 hot board, ranging from the last official visit weekend (Jan. 29) to Signing Day (Feb. 3).


Tyrrell Pigrome, QB, Clay-Chalkville (Pinson, Ala.): The Terps’ staff had to sweat out Virginia Tech for UMD’s No. 1 quarterback priority, but on Signing Day turtles prevailed over whatever a Hokie is. Regardless of what Pigrome said publically, his decision came down to one predominant factor: To play quarterback in College Park, Md., or not to play quarterback in Blacksburg, Va.?

It took Pigrome a couple days to figure out, but he ultimately decided he’d rather throw passes at Maryland than catch them at Va Tech (the Hokies’ coaches wanted him at slot).

“I want to play quarterback, and Maryland is recruiting me as a quarterback. Coach [D.J.] Durkin said they need a guy like me to run the offense and said I could do my thing in [the Terps’ offense],” Pigrome said. “I like to take chances on the field, and the Maryland coaches like my confidence; my athleticism; and how I’m a playmaker,” Pigrome said. “I run the exact same things at my high school that [offensive coordinator Walt] Coach Bell runs at Maryland, so I know I’d fit right in.”

It helped Maryland’s chances that Pigrome had a longstanding rapport with Bell, the UMD assistant pursuing the quarterback since the coach’s days at Arkansas State. Pigrome insisted he already had a hold on Bell’s spread attack, giving him a leg up when he arrives in College Park.

The fact the UMD staff had the final say couldn’t have hurt either. Pigrome officially visited Va Tech Jan. 26-28, but he left Blacksburg without committing, seeking to take in the Terps Jan. 29-31.

Following the visit, Pigrome admitted he felt most comfortable around the UMD coaches and players. He eagerly bonded with Durkin, Bell and the other staffers, while dubbing player host D.J. Moore and the UMD receivers “real cool.” Pigrome said the Terps’ wideouts implored him to commit, letting the incoming gunslinger know they “need me throwing passes” to them.

The 2016 Alabama Gatorade Player of the Year also raved about the new Maryland facilities, the campus itself, the location near Washington, D.C., the academic support system, the Under Armour gear and the school’s Big Ten affiliation.

Mainly, though, it was all about lining up in the shotgun and anchoring Maryland’s spread.

“Coach Bell said I was his main guy,” Pigrome said. “I can do a lot of different things on the field. I can throw the deep ball, make all the throws, throw on the run, and I can [scramble] if I have to. I have things I need to work on, but I feel like I can play quarterback [at the FBS] level. Now hopefully I can help take the [Maryland] offense to another level.”

So, what does the 5-foot-11, 205-pound Pigrome bring to the table?

First and foremost, he’s a dynamic presence and is probably the best overall athlete in Maryland’s 2016 class. Even if he never plays a down under center, Pigrome should find a home as a slot receiver/H-back type.

As a quarterback, though, Pigrome looks to have the necessary tools to succeed in Bell’s spread offense. A true dual-threat, Pigrome has a potent right arm and fast-fibered feet, showing the ability to zip passes downfield and make defenders miss in the open field.

Indeed, Pigrome can make all the throws, delivering deep throws on a line (no dying ducks) and firing passes to the edges. He gets the ball out quickly, throws a catchable pass and looks to have solid touch. Moreover, Pigrome can hang in the pocket and complete passes in the face of a rush, or scramble away and connect on the run. He seems to excel at feeling, and eluding, pressure.

Pigrome’s even more exciting on designed runs, however. When he pulls the ball down or runs out of the Wildcat, he goes into whirling dervish mode, sidestepping defenders; slipping out of arm tackles; and juking out linebackers. Combine those moves with track-star speed, and Pigrome has the ability to pull away in the open field.

But for Pigrome to succeed, he’s going to have to do more than show off his wheels and drop a few balls in the bucket. His overall throwing fundamentals do need honing, from his delivery to his follow through. Pigrome’s not mechanical per se, but he could stand to develop a more consistent, repeatable throwing motion.

It follows that Pigrome’s accuracy can wane from time to time. Yes, he can make all the throws, but he’ll miss some easy ones as well. Furthermore, like all young signal callers, Pigrome has to go through his progressions; learn how to read complex defenses; and know when to take a chance and when to go with the safe play.

Also, Pigrome does tend to bail early when blitzed. If he can hang in a tick longer, and then step up in the pocket, Pigrome will have a better chance at excelling in the Big Ten.

Note: It’s possible Pigrome may have to prep for a year due to transcript issues.

You can read what Pigrome had to say HERE

You can hear what his coach had to say about him HERE

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Needs a redshirt year/prep year before competing for the starting job. Could ascend quickly provided he picks up the offense and makes sound decisions. If not, could easily move to slot receiver.

Max Bortenschlager, QB, Cathedral (Indianapolis, Ind.): Maryland head coach D.J. Durkin pulled off another quick-turnaround-visit-and-pop Jan. 31. The Terps were in need of a quarterback with Lindsey Scott (discussed below) fading and Chase Fourcade (Rummel/Metairie) off the board, so Durkin moved on Bortenschlager, a 6-3, 190-pound pro-style who had been committed to Buffalo.

Durkin flew out to Cathedral Jan. 27 and met Bortenschlager first-hand, extending the offer and making a potent pitch. The gunslinger, with his first power-five offer in tow, then promptly set up a midweek College Park, Md., official visit for Jan. 28. After his 48-hour stay, the Indiana product couldn’t say enough about the atmosphere in and around College Park, Md.; the Maryland coaches; the current Terps; the direction the program’s heading; and the university’s academics. Bortenschlager readily took to offensive coordinator Walt Bell, who, along with Durkin, trekked through Cathedral prior to the official, the assistant explaining the offense and how the quarterback would fit in.

Two days later, Bortenschlager was a Terp, calling Durkin Jan. 31 after letting the Buffalo coaches know he wouldn’t be signing with them.

“It was a dream of mine to play in the Big Ten,” Bortenschlager said. “I’ve wanted to play in the Big Ten all my life, and now I have that opportunity.”

Durkin sealed the deal with the Indianapolis native, but he owes a tip of the cap to Maryland’s special teams coach, Pete Lembo. Lembo recruited Bortenschlager when the coach was at Ball State, the two developing a fairly close rapport. Bortenschlager admitted the fact he knew Lembo well played a significant role in the UMD commitment.

In a couple years we’ll find out if Lembo, and Durkin and Bell for that matter, are superior judges of quarterback talent.

Operating out of the shotgun, Bortenschlager looks to have an above-average to good arm, completing throws at all three levels. He’s accurate in the short- to intermediate-range, can drop balls in the bucket, and can put enough zip behind his passes to complete out-routes and post-corners.

The quarterback has a fluid release, a sound, repeatable follow through, and can complete passes when rolling out. Bortenschlager isn’t fazed by pressure, either, deftly sidestepping the rush and focusing down the field. He’ll hang in until the last possible moment, absorbing a hit if he has to.

The main concern with Bortenschlager is his athleticism. He is not a dual-threat and only scrambles when a play breaks down, so it’s difficult to gauge exactly how he’ll fit into Walt Bell’s spread.

Moreover, Bortenschlager has to become more consistent mechanically speaking. Like many high school quarterbacks, he tends to drop his elbow, showing a little hitch in his throwing motion. Bortenschlager also has to get the ball out a bit quicker, displaying a slightly elongated release at times. The gunslinger can occasionally put too much air under deep balls too; we’d like to see him deliver those passes on a line.

You can head what Bortenschlager had to say HERE

You can hear what his coach had to say HERE

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Learns the system for at least two years before competing for time. How much he develops and takes to the offense will determine whether he eventually ascends to a starting role.

Lindsey Scott, QB, Zachary (La.): Although we liked Maryland’s position with the Louisiana product Scott, it was clear if he heard LSU head coach Les Miles’ siren song he would probably wind up a Tiger. And that’s exactly what happened, Scott opting for the hometown SEC suitor Jan. 31. Regardless of whether or not Miles pushed in earnest, Scott wanted in after officially visiting Baton Rouge, La., Jan. 29.

The Zachary product said the atmosphere around the program, the chance to represent his home state and the opportunity to play in the SEC all held prime appeal.

Offensive coordinator Cam Cameron sold Scott on LSU’s new spread attack too, which could fit the quarterback’s dual-threat style. It also didn’t concern Scott that LSU already had six quarterbacks in the program, the Louisiana native confident in his abilities.

The Terps’ coaches hosted Scott for an official Jan. 22, with head coach D.J. Durkin and offensive coordinator Walt Bell going in-home before and after the visit. The staff certainly made it known they coveted the quarterback’s services, doing their diligence to win over Scott and his father.

Scott did listen to their overtures, and was reportedly considering popping to Maryland, but it just wasn’t enough to trump LSU.

Temperature Reading: OFF THE BOARD

Ramar Williams, QB, McNamara (Forestville, Md.): With Maryland’s staff quickly turning around Max Bortenschlager and then landing Tyrrell Pigrome, Williams’ outside shot at becoming a Terp fell by the wayside. Williams had met with UMD offensive coordinator Walt Bell, but an offer or visit never materialized.

The local dual-threat made it known he wanted in, but the Maryland staff saw some shortcomings and chose not to ante up.

Thus, Williams opted for one of his military academy offers, Navy.

Temperature Reading: OFF THE BOARD

Running Backs

LoLo Harrison, RB, DeMatha (Hyattsville, Md.): Harrison is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Should see the field his freshman year, with a chance to start.

Jake Funk, RB, Damascus (Md.): Funk is enrolled at Maryland and will be ready for spring ball.

Projection: Could contribute on special teams right away, with an opportunity to earn a rotational role in 2017.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Laderrien Wilson, RB, Osceola (Kissimmee, Fla.): Wilson is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Projection: May redshirt initially, but has a chance to work into the rotation in 2017.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED


Tino Ellis, WR, DeMatha (Hyattsville, Md.): Ellis took his Maryland official visit Jan. 29-31 and thoroughly enjoyed himself. He is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Projection: Should work into the rotation right away. Projects as a starter by 2017.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

D.J. Turner, Slot, DeMatha (Hyattsville, Md.): Turner is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Projection: Should be in the rotation right away. Projects as a starter by 2017.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Trevon Diggs, WR, Avalon (Gaithersburg, Md.): We actually removed the Alabama commit Diggs from the hot board last week, but kept the Maryland legacy recruit in mind just in case he pulled a Signing Day switcheroo. Alas, Diggs didn’t dare pull the wool over head coach Nick Saban’s eyes.

Diggs, who last week denied he visited Maryland Jan. 29 and declared himself 100 percent committed to Bama, ended up signing with the Tide Feb. 3. The Avalon product won’t be following in his older brother Stefon’s footsteps in College Park.

Tight Ends

Noah Barnes, TE, Auburn (Ala.): Barnes is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Will redshirt his first year, and may need another season of development after that. Could work into the rotation by his third year.

Offensive Linemen

Terrance Davis, OG, DeMatha (Hyattsville, Md.): Davis is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Ideally will redshirt his first year but may not have that luxury. Projects as a starter by 2017.

Richard Merritt, OG, Carroll (Washington, D.C.): Merritt is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Projection: Should redshirt his first year and work into the rotation by 2017. Projects as a starter after two years.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Terek Zingale, OT, Nordonia (Macedonia, Ohio): Zingale is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Projection: Will probably need two years of development. Could work into the rotation by his third season in College Park.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Brian Plummer, OT, South Carroll (Sykesville, Md.): Plummer embarked on his Maryland official visit Jan. 29-31 and said he’s ready to roll in College Park. After a tenuous couple months where he was unsure of his status with the new UMD staff, Plummer’s been fully placated. He had a standout official and can’t wait to arrive on campus.

You can read more about Plummer HERE

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Will need two to three years of development. Could work into the rotation during the latter parts of his college career.

Jauan Williams, OT, Carroll (Washington, D.C.): The Terps’ staff attempted to make a run at the four-star Under Armour All-American Williams, and for a couple weeks in early January it looked like they might be able to pull it off. Williams received plenty of pro-Terps’ vibes at the Under Armour game from the likes of incoming Terps Terrance Davis, Tino Ellis and teammate Richard Merritt. Then UMD-area recruiter Aazaar Abdul-Rahim and head coach D.J. Durkin both stopped by Carroll on multiple occasions, selling the hometown movement; the change in program philosophy; and the chance to play in front of family and friends.

But while Williams’ ears perked up, he never visited College Park -- not even for an unofficial. The four-star, who has been starry-eyed throughout the process, stuck with the nation’s elites, hyping the likes of Florida State; LSU; Texas A&M; Oklahoma and Georgia.

Williams ended up visiting FSU, TAMU, LSU and UGA, with the Noles the prohibitive favorites since the fall. The Carroll recruit raved about his Dec. 15 official to Tallahassee, Fla., and declared Florida State his No. 1 shortly thereafter.

The staffs from TAMU, LSU and UGA all made runs, but Florida State line coach Rick Trickett, with an assist from headman Jimbo Fisher, kept Williams’ mind on the Seminoles. He ended up signing with FSU Feb. 3 in an early-morning announcement.

Temperature Reading: OFF THE BOARD

Defensive Linemen

Dion Goldbourne, DE/OLB, Atlantic (Delray Beach, Fla.): One week after the Maryland staff pulled in Atlantic High’s Antwaine Richardson (discussed below), headman D.J. Durkin added the cornerback’s teammate, defensive end/outside linebacker Dion Goldbourne. The 6-4, 200-pounder officially visited Maryland Jan. 29 -- six days after UMD defensive coordinator Scott Shafer journeyed through Delray Beach and offered the under-the-radar recruit -- and ended his recruitment 24 hours after departing. Goldbourne and his uncle, Mike Harvey, felt comfortable enough in College Park and around the Maryland staff they saw no need to embark on other visits. (Remember, the late bloomer Goldbourne was considering taking a couple post-Signing Day officials to NC State and Kansas State).

A raw talent who has only been playing football for one year, Goldbourne liked the plan Shafer laid out for his development. Given his elite athleticism and speed off the edge, Goldbourne could potentially wreck havoc in Shafer’s active, aggressive defense.

Goldbourne enjoyed sitting down with defensive line coach Mike London too, the former UVA headman’s resume ringing true. Moreover, Goldbourne had a chance to meet strength coach Rick Court, the new Director of Strength and Conditioning’s methods and resume impressive to the Atlantic product, who could stand to pack on some pounds.

Goldbourne also liked the vibe in College Park, the university’s location and the current Terps, who showed him a good time. The school’s Big Ten affiliation, Under Armour connection and the academic support played a role in Goldbourne’s commitment as well.

Goldbourne did consider hometown FIU, which he officially visited Jan. 15, but the opportunity to play Big Ten ball won him over.

It may take Goldbourne a year or two before he’s ready to impact the defense, but the upside is undeniable. In fact, Goldbourne, who played basketball all his life, is probably one the best pure athletes in Maryland’s 2016 class. He possesses a rapid-fire first step, can explode into backfields and closes exceptionally quickly. Goldbourne’s long arms allow him to throw opposing tackles, while he uses his fast feet to cut inside said tackle or come around backside. The Atlantic prospect can also pursue laterally, catching backs before they turn the corner. And for a recruit who’s only been playing football one year, Goldbourne has decent instincts, evidenced by his rapid read-and-react time.

But Goldbourne is still developing and must continue improving his fundamentals, in addition to bulking up. Right now, Goldbourne relies on his athleticism to reach the quarterback, but will need to add to his pass-rush arsenal to defeat power-five tackles. He must hone his hand placement, footwork and tackling form too. Plus, Goldbourne has to play with more discipline as sometimes he’ll overrun plays. He could also stand to loosen up his hips and work on his drops if he wants to be a three-down backer at the next level.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

You can learn more about Goldbourne HERE

Projection: Depending how quickly he develops, could be a situational pass-rusher or special-teams gunner immediately. Should be a regular by 2017.

Aaron Thompson, DT, Dillard (Fort Lauderdale, Fla.): When Maryland’s D.J. Durkin trekked through Dillard Jan. 21, securing a commitment from Thompson while in town, the defensive tackle told the headman he’d be shutting down his recruitment. Thompson, who officially visited UMD Jan. 15, said he was fully on board with the Terps and would be cancelling intended trips to Tennessee and South Carolina.

But Thompson took one of those visits just a few days after popping. On Jan. 29, the Forth Lauderdale native headed up to Columbia, S.C., for a look at South Carolina.

Thompson returned home waxing hyperbole about the Gamecocks. He ate up the campus atmosphere, the vibe surrounding the football program and the new staff’s demeanor. The fact South Carolina plays in the SEC only aided its chances in the Thompson sweepstakes.

Not surprisingly, Thompson reneged on his Maryland commitment Feb. 1 and said he’d be announcing his future destination Feb. 3. Naturally, that destination was Columbia.

Of course, there may have been extenuating circumstances that may have prevented Thompson from coming to College Park anyway. Even after committing to Maryland, we were told it “could be tight” in terms of Thompson qualifying. It’s conceivable the Terps’ staff realized this, and thus let on they may not be able to accept Thompson’s signature anyway.

Regardless of the circumstances, Thompson’s off the board and the Maryland coaches’ search for D-line help continues.

Temperature Reading: OFF THE BOARD

Terrell Hall, DE, St. John’s (Washington, D.C.): The Maryland staff made things interesting with the four-star Alabama signee Hall, steadily working their way up the leaderboard after being off the radar altogether. UMD head coach D.J. Durkin, defensive coordinator Scott Shafer, defensive line coach Mike London and area recruiter Aazaar Abdul-Rahim all either trekked through St. John’s or Hall’s home to make their pitch. In addition, Hall officially visited College Park Jan. 15 and had a standout trip, the recruit connecting with the other DMV recruits and current Terps. The edge rusher knew he could start from Day One at Maryland and potentially become a face of the program.

But the efforts weren’t enough to trump the defending national champs, Alabama. The Tide staff hosted Hall officially Jan. 22, and word was the St. John’s product came close to committing while in Tuscaloosa, Ala. The program’s history, the coaches’ reputations, the eye-opening facilities and the current Tide players all hit home with Hall.

On top of that, due to the snowstorm that weekend, the defensive end was stranded in Bama for three full days -- and Hall couldn’t have been happier. The only surprise is he didn’t pop before leaving campus.

Hall did end up foraying through Ole Miss Jan. 29, and while he enjoyed his stay, the Rebels couldn’t make up enough ground on the Tide. Like the Terps, they fell just short.

Temperature Reading: OFF THE BOARD


Brett Shepherd, OLB, Buford (Ga.): Scott Shafer pursued this outside linebacker when the coach headed the Syracuse program, and the now-UMD defensive coordinator renewed that relationship after arriving in College Park. The 6-5, 205-pound Shepherd, a jack-of-all trades who played quarterback, tight end and backer at Buford, said he’d been in regular contact with Shafer since December. And when Shafer finally presented the committable offer, followed by an in-home visit, Shepherd immediately scheduled a Jan. 29 College Park official.

Less than 24 hours after returning from UMD, Shepherd was a Terp.

“I couldn’t wait. I’m happily committed to Maryland,” Shepherd said. “I told Coach [D.J.] Durkin I always wanted to be a Terrapin … and I’m ready to get into the swing of things. … Honestly I feel pretty good about my decision. Coach Durkin, Coach Shafer and Coach [Matt] Barnes have great passion for the game, and I believe they can make me into man I want to become in the future. Just the type of people they want in the program, what they want to do with the program, and their vision for the program, I truly believe in it.

“[Durkin] wants people who love the game, give great effort, have a great attitude, do right on and off the field, and just represent the the university in the best way possible. And, of course, be competitive as hell (laughs).”

The three-star backer went on to talk up Durkin’s defensive resume and laud Shafer’s energy, while he called Barnes a “young coach on the rise.” In addition to the coaches, Shepherd easily bonded with player-host Tyler Burke and the rest of the team, the Buford prospect noting the players’ cool, laid-back demeanors. Shepherd also praised the campus itself, its location near D.C. and Baltimore, and the soon-to-be constructed facility upgrades.

Add it all up, and Shepherd was practically ready to pop before leaving College Park. Shepherd -- he at one time counted offers from Syracuse, UNC, Pitt, Kentucky, Iowa, Iowa State, NC State and Missouri before many programs filled their linebacker spots -- also considered Kentucky, which he officially visited Jan. 15, but the Terps’ official trumped the Wildcats’.

“College Park was just the right fit. It felt like the right place for me, like something special is going on up there,” Shepherd said. “The people, the coaches, and just the area around there, it just felt right. It’s a real good fit.”

Concerning Shepherd’s game, he’s a cover backer in the mold of former Terp Matt Robinson. Although he’s only been playing linebacker for a year, the Buford recruit’s an above-average athlete who breaks down well in space, can cover receivers/tight ends, and changes directions quickly. He also tackles well in the open field, showing the ability to track down backs hashmark-to-hashmark. Shepherd has long arms and strong hands too, which he uses to keep blockers out of his body and scrape through traffic.

The main area Shepherd needs to improve is his overall strength. Right now, he has a rather lithe, long frame and must add significant bulk to hang in the Big Ten. Shepherd could stand to develop more point-of-attack power too, which would limit yards after contact allowed.

We detected a little hip stiffness and a slightly mechanical backpedal as well; Shepherd has to loosen up and develop defter feet so he can drop back.  It’s also worth noting that Shepherd’s not going to be a sideline-to-sideline guy. He has decent range, but isn’t going to track speedy slots/backs across the field. Furthermore, since Shepherd’s relatively new to defense, he’ll need to work on his field awareness, transitions and his fundamentals in general.

You can hear what Shepherd had to say HERE. 

You can hear what his coach had to say HERE

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Should redshirt his first year with a chance to move up the depth chart during Year Two. Projects as a starter during the latter stages of his Maryland career.

Antoine Brooks, LB, DuVal (Lanham, Md.): Several factors needed to fall into place for the local linebacker Brooks to wind up in College Park. Fortunately for the 6-1, 223-pounder, each and every one of them materialized, and Brooks became Maryland’s second 2016 backer commit Feb. 1.

Let’s detail what transpired leading up to Brooks’ Terps’ scholarship and subsequent pop:

1.     Brooks, who played quarterback and linebacker for DuVal, suffered season-ending compound fractures (broken ankle, torn tendons, broken wrist) in Week 6. The prognosis? At least a sixth-month recovery.

2.     Many power-five programs monitoring Brooks suddenly ended their pursuit. The injuries, coupled with transcript questions, caused the linebacker’s  recruitment to fall off considerably.

3.     Brooks added a couple late offers from UMass and Buffalo, but he opted not to officially visit either in December or January.

4.     Hometown Maryland, with assistant Aazaar Abdul-Rahim serving as area recruiter, stopped by DuVal on a couple occasions to check on Brooks. Head coach D.J. Durkin forayed through as well.

5.     The Terps’ staff pondered offering a greyshirt, but didn’t consider extending a full ride as of mid-January. Many of the Maryland coaches’ main linebacker targets were still on the board, so they saw no need to hop on Brooks.

6.     UMD linebacker commit KeAndre Jones (Good Counsel/Olney, Md.) ended up flipping to Ohio State Jan. 15, rendering the Terps’ 2016 class linebacker-less.

7.     As Signing Day neared, many of Maryland’s other foremost linebacker targets began dropping like flies, either committing elsewhere or remaining pledged to their original suitors.

8.     Brooks was invited to College Park for a meeting Jan. 31, which he and his family both attended. The visit went “really, really well,” per the recruit.

9.     The Terps’ staff pulled in outside linebacker Brett Shepherd Feb. 1, but still needed a middle linebacker. So, after reviewing Brooks’ medical records and transcripts, Durkin finally gave the DuVal product a firm offer.

10. Brooks accepted the scholarship almost on the spot.

“I’m truly blessed. They gave a young man a chance,” Brooks said. “Coach Durkin said I had the offer and I told him, ‘I want to go. I want to stay home.’ I just thank God for this opportunity. …  [Maryland] took a chance on me when no one else would.”

Now the question is, Can Brooks play coming off multiple fractures?

Well, provided he’s healthy, Brooks certainly projects as an FBS middle linebacker/strong safety type. He’s a combination of size and speed, possessing the power to drive runners backwards and the athleticism to defend sideline-to-sideline. A downhill defender, Brooks has a fast first step; gains momentum with each stride; and follows through on his hits. Displaying an inherent nasty streak, Brooks actively fills gaps, scrapping hard to bring down his man. He’s also deft enough to defend in space and catch runners on the edge.

But Brooks is rather raw technically speaking, which isn’t surprising since he’s only played defense for a couple years. He needs to tighten up his closing angles, learn how to use his feet (he can get crossed up) and hands (he lets blockers get into his body), work on his transitions and breakdowns, and hone his drops. Brooks could stand to add more muscle mass too, while he’ll obviously have to improve his field awareness.

You can hear what Brooks had to say HERE.

You can hear what his coach had to say HERE

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Will assuredly redshirt his first year before contributing on special teams in 2017. Should see time at linebacker by 2018, with an opportunity to start later during his career.

Tavante Beckett, LB, Indian River (Chesapeake, Va.): Give Virginia Tech’s staff credit -- they hosted the three-star Beckett last and cemented his pledge.

A longtime Hokies’ commit, Beckett had been giving serious consideration to a Maryland flip after listening to overtures from ex-UVA-coaches-turned-Terps Chris Beatty and Mike London. The two coaxed Beckett into officially visiting College Park Jan. 15, and following the trip the Virginia native hinted UMD may have held the No. 1 spot.

The Indian River product loved the new Maryland staff, including head coach D.J. Durkin and linebackers’ coach Matt Barnes, and knew he’d have an opportunity to play right away in College Park. Furthermore, Beckett counted the family atmosphere, upgraded facilities and the school’s location as pluses too. Beckett even said his mother was all about Maryland because of the school’s academics and academic support.

But the Hokies, with defensive coordinator Bud Foster running point, won Beckett over Jan. 29-31. Foster, who has known Beckett for two years, laid out a detailed plan for how the recruit could excel in Blacksburg. Meanwhile, head coach Justin Fuente let Beckett know he still wanted the three-star in the program. Initially, Beckett was a bit leery of the new Va Tech headman, but the official eradicated any concerns the 757 recruit had.

Beckett had much love for Maryland too, but he’d been with Tech for so long it would’ve taken an intended Tech cold shoulder for him to flip.

Temperature Reading: OFF THE BOARD


Qwuantrezz Knight, S, East Gadsden (Greenville, Fla.): The ex-Eastern Michigan pledge Knight couldn’t even wait until his UMD official visit ended before flipping to Maryland Jan. 31. The 6-0, 190-pounder, who pretty much knew he’d be committing heading into the College Park jaunt, just needed to see the campus and meet the staff before calling it a wrap.

“Once I got on campus, it was everything I wanted, from the players to the coaches. The Big Ten, it’s a big stage to be on, and it’s a great opportunity for me,” said Knight, who held no other offers besides Eastern Michigan, which he committed to during a November official. “Coach [D.J.] Durkin is a great man, and he reached out to me when no one else did. And the coaching staff they have, they all want to win; they’re all energetic; and just so straightforward. [The coaches are] like, ‘Why not Maryland? Why can’t Maryland win big?’ They don’t just tell you what you want to hear, either. They’re all just so real with you.

“Coach Aazaar [Abdul-Rahim] is one of the coolest people and best recruiters I’ve ever met. He’s just so real, like you’re talking to your brother or something … And Coach [Schott] Shafer, he has that drive and is so energetic. Who wouldn’t want to play for that guy?”

Knight couldn’t say enough about the time he spent with the Maryland players, either. He hit it off with numerous Terps, namely the team’s defensive backs and corner Darnell Savage (“Me and Darnell are going to be ‘savages’ in the secondary,” Knight said). The facility upgrades, the other incoming recruits, the academics, Under Armour, and, most importantly, the chance to ball out in the Big Ten all caught Knight’s eye too.

“I have something to say,” Knight said. “To the whole power-five that passed on Qwuantrezz Knight -- just be ready. He’ll make a statement.”

As far as his game is concerned, Knight is a downhill thumper who hits with authority. He fires forward, takes tight closing angles and allows little leaky yardage. Knight also has decent range in centerfield, tracking well and picking up receivers who cross his face. He has solid instincts with a hawkish knack for locating the ball. It follows that Knight’s active in the air and has above-average ball skills.

Knight, however, does have areas he needs to improve on. He’s not the fastest safety, so the Floridian could have difficulties recovering; tracking deep; and/or offering over-the-top help. He doesn’t make the smoothest transitions either, so Knight will need to hone his footwork and loosen up his hips.

We’d also like to see the East Gadsden prospect develop a more rapid first step so he can undercut/jump routes. Knight could stand to become a more consistent tackler too. While he can deliver the boom, sometimes he’ll whiff going for the big hit when a simple wrap-up would suffice.

You can hear what Knight had to say HERE

You can hear what his coach had to say about him HERE.  

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Should redshirt initially before seeing time on special teams in 2017. Projects as a rotational piece.

Tyrek Tisdale, S, Oak Ridge (Orlando, Fla.): As expected, the versatile Tisdale committed to Maryland over UMass on Signing Day, giving the Terps another dynamic weapon. The 6-1, 210-pound Tisdale officially visited College Park Jan. 29, and, following three days of deliberation, he finally opted for UMD.

Tisdale, who Terps’ headman D.J. Durkin visited twice in late January, offered high praise for the Maryland staffers; players; and the program itself. The ex-Florida pledge extolled Durkin’s will to win, while he had productive sitdowns with position coach Aazaar Abdul-Rahim and defensive coordinator Scott Shafer, who knew Tisdale well when the coach was at Syracuse.

“Coach [D.J.] Durkin has a vision to change the program around and knows what he’s doing,” Tisdale said. “He sees what other people don’t see, and that’s what really struck me.”

Tisdale’s player-host, Josh Woods, helped convince the Oak Ridge product as well. Tisdale said Woods and the other Terps welcomed him in like family and made him feel comfortable on campus. The Orlando native also talked up the campus, was impressed by the impending facility upgrades, and especially liked Maryland’s academic reputation (he’s an education-first recruit).

Tisdale did have genuine interest in UMass since the Minutemen staff had been after him for months. In fact, both UMD and UMass were 50-50 heading into Signing Day. But Tisdale said the business opportunities Maryland offered post-graduation helped separate the two suitors. (For what it’s worth, Tisdale insisted conference affiliation had nothing to do with his decision.)

Now, what can Terps’ fans expect from Tisdale moving forward?

Primarily a running back at Oak Ridge, Tisdale will assume a safety role in College Park due to UMD’s glut of backfield pledges this year. Which is just fine with Tisdale, who had played defense up until his last two high school years.

Tisdale’s highlights are mainly offensive plays, but he looks to have the size; length; instincts; and range to hang in a Big Ten defensive backfield. He seems to be rather loose and fluid, with nimble feet; flexible hips; and short-area quicks. 

But Tisdale’s a long strider who lacks elite speed. He’s not someone who is going to own centerfield and take away opposing deep threats. Additionally, it remains to be seen how well he breaks down in space, changes direction, transitions and picks up receivers/tight ends crossing his face. And while we assume Tisdale’s a sure wrap-up tackler based off his extensive defensive background, he’ll have to prove he can bring down Big Ten backs.

You can read more about Tisdale HERE.

You can hear what his coach had to say about him HERE

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Should redshirt initially with a chance to work into the rotation during his second year. Could be a starter during his third or fourth season.

Elijah Daniels, S, Cardinal Gibbons (Fort Lauderdale, Fla.): Daniels is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Could see immediate time as a rotational safety. Projects as a starter in 2017 or, at the latest, 2018.

Perry Young, S, Spain Park (Birmingham, Ala.): The Terps’ staff was poised to reel in yet another safety pledge two days after Qwuantrezz Knight committed. But turns out Knight -- and later Tyrek Tisdale, who the UMD coaches prioritized and were saving a spot for -- grabbed Perry Young’s spot before the latter could make up his mind.

And make no mistake, Young wanted in.

A Cincinnati pledge who had been wavering, Young returned from the Jan. 29-31 Maryland visit raving about the staffers; players; and other recruits in attendance. He lionized head coach D.J. Durkin, defensive backs coach Aazaar Abdul-Rahim, defensive coordinator Scott Shafer, and his recruiter, Walt Bell, who knew the prospect from when the coach was at Arkansas State. Young called Durkin “inspirational,” while he spoke highly of Schafer’s energy and Abdul-Rahim’s knowledge and ability to relate to his players. The Spain Park product also complimented player-host Darnell Savage and the other Terps, who “treated me like I’d known them forever.”

The school’s academic support, its location in-between Baltimore and Washington, D.C., the new facility upgrades and the campus itself held appeal as well. On top of that, Young’s mother thoroughly enjoyed her stay in College Park.

Young didn’t pop while on campus, however, acknowledging he had to “think things over.” His indecisiveness caused him to miss the Maryland boat, so to speak.

But it’s not like Young could be too distraught. He was relatively pleased with Cincinnati and had no qualms about signing with the Bearcats Feb. 3.

Temperature Reading: OFF THE BOARD


Antwaine Richardson, CB, Atlantic (Delray Beach, Fla.): Richardson is enrolled in College Park and will be ready for spring ball provided he’s recovered from a torn ACL.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Depending on how quickly he recovers from injury, Richardson could rotate in this coming year. Projects as a starter in 2017.

Elisha Daniels, CB, Cardinal Gibbons (Fort Lauderdale, Fla.): Daniels is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Could be a special teams contributor in 2016 before working into the rotation the next season. Should be a starter  by his junior year.

Travon Stott, CB, Good Counsel (Olney, Md.): Stott is signed, sealed and ready to go with Maryland.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Will assuredly redshirt in 2016 before contributing on special teams mainly the next season. Projects as a rotational corner/nickel back down the line.

Sir Patrick Scott, CB, Riverdale Baptist (Upper Marlboro, Md.): The three-star Scott tired of waiting for a hometown offer to crop up, so he ended up popping to Marshall Jan. 31. Maryland head coach D.J. Durkin and defensive backs coach Aazaar Abdul-Rahim both communicated with Scott, urging him to visit College Park. But with no guaranteed scholarship on the table the Riverdale corner demurred.

Marshall’s staff had been pursuing in earnest since Scott decommitted from Michigan, representing one of the few programs to extend a committable offer (Penn State, Maryland, Pitt and WVU elected not to). Thus, it was little shock when Scott popped to the Herd after trekking through campus.

Temperature Reading: OFF THE BOARD

Damon Hayes, CB, Wise (Upper Marlboro, Md.): The local corner Hayes was hoping he’d get the same treatment as crosstown rival Antoine Brooks (discussed above), securing a late offer from the hometown school. Unfortunately for Hayes, the Terps’ staff landed their main defensive back targets, never showing more than cursory interest in the Wise corner. UMD assistant Aazaar Abdul-Rahim remained in contact just in case, but it wasn’t meant to be.

Not that Hayes is out of luck. He had three solid options in Wake Forest, Boston College and Rutgers, all of which he officially visited. He ultimately opted for the school he’d been pledged to all along, RU, which he forayed through Jan. 29.

Temperature Reading: OFF THE BOARD

Special Teams

Wade Lees, P, Deakin College (Melbourne, Australia): Lees is enrolled at Maryland and should be good to go for spring ball.

Temperature Reading: COMMITTED

Projection: Given Maryland’s punting situation, Less could very well start from Day One.

Recruiter Breakdown

Here’s a list of each recruit in this year’s class, followed by their primary Maryland recruiters. Head coach D.J. Durkin thoroughly believes in cross-recruiting, so many of the Terps’ 2016 signees had multiple coaches in hot pursuit.

QB Max Bortenschlager: Pete Lembo, Walt Bell

QB Tyrrell Pigrome: Walt Bell

RB Lorenzo Harrison: Former UMD assistant Mike Locksley. Commitment solidified by D.J. Durkin and assistants Aazaar Abdul-Rahim and Walt Bell.

RB Jake Funk: Former UMD assistants Mike Locksley and Chad Wilt. Commitment solidified by D.J. Durkin.

RB Laderrien Wilson: Chris Beatty, Mike London

WR Tino Ellis: Former UMD assistant Mike Locksley. Commitment solidified by D.J. Durkin and assistants Aazaar Abdul-Rahim, Chris Beatty and Walt Bell.

WR D.J. Turner: Former UMD assistant Mike Locksley. Commitment solidified by D.J. Durkin and assistants Aazaar Abdul-Rahim, Chris Beatty and Walt Bell.

WR Tyrek Tisdale: Scott Shafer

TE Noah Barnes: Walt Bell

OG Terrance Davis: Former UMD assistant Mike Locksley. Commitment solidified by D.J. Durkin and assistants Aazaar Abdul-Rahim and Walt Bell.

OG Richard Merritt: Aazaar Abdul-Rahim

OT Terek Zingale: Former UMD assistant Greg Studrawa. Commitment solidified by assistant Dave Borbely.

OT Brian Plummer: Former UMD assistant Greg Studrawa. Commitment solidified by Pete Lembo.

DL Dion Goldbourne: Scott Shafer, Mike London, Aazaar Abdul-Rahim.

LB Brett Shepherd: Scott Shafer

LB Antoine Brooks: Aazaar Abdul-Rahim

S Elijah Daniels: Aazaar Abdul-Rahim, Scott Shafer, Chris Beatty

S Qwuantrezz Knight: Aazaar Abdul-Rahim

CB Antwaine Richardson: D.J. Durkin handled this recruitment.

CB Elisha Daniels: Aazaar Abdul-Rahim, Scott Shafer, Chris Beatty

CB Travon Stott: Former UMD assistant Mike Locksley. Commitment solidified by D.J. Durkin and assistant Aazaar Abdul-Rahim.

P Wade Lees: D.J. Durkin handled this recruitment.

Signing Day Superlatives

Best Overall Recruit: Terrance Davis

Best Offensive Recruit: Terrance Davis

Best Defensive Recruit: Antwaine Richardson

Most Likely To See Significant Time Freshman Year: LoLo Harrison (Wade Less will probably start at punter)

Most Upside: Dion Goldbourne

Best Offensive Skill Playmaker: D.J. Turner

Best Defensive Skill Playmaker: Antwaine Richardson

Best All-Around Athlete: Tyrrell Pigrome

Fastest: D.J. Turner

Strongest: Terek Zingale

Strongest (Pound for Pound): Tino Ellis

Most Underrated Nationally: Antoine Brooks

Biggest Sleeper: Dion Goldbourne

Biggest Hitter (Defense): Elijah Daniels

Biggest Hitter/Finisher (Offense): Jake Funk

Fiercest Competitor: Elijah Daniels

Warrior/Tough Guy Award: Jake Funk

Most Sound Fundamentally: LoLo Harrison

Most Cerebral: Elisha & Elijah Daniels

Shortest: LoLo Harrison (5-8)

Tallest: Brian Plummer (6-8)

Best Quote: Qwuantrezz Knight

Best Name: Max Bortenschlager

Best Nickname: “Squeal” (Terrance Davis… No one, not even Davis himself, knows how he got that nickname)

First Commit: LoLo Harrison (July 2014)

Last Commit: Tyrek Tisdale (Feb. 3, 2016)

Best Student: Terek Zingale

Hardest Get: Terrance Davis

Easiest Get: Brian Plummer

Note: Adam McLean was not included as I evaluated him for the 2015 class.

Class Of 2016 Rankings

As Terrapin Times readers know, I greatly dislike evaluating off of highlights. But since this is a Signing Day breakdown, here is my best estimate of how the class stacks up based on in-person scouting, film, and what I’ve been able to glean from coaches and colleagues.

1.     Terrance Davis, OG, DeMatha: ****

2.     Antwaine Richardson, CB, Atlantic: *** ½

3.     D.J. Turner, Slot, DeMatha: *** ½

4.     Tino Ellis, WR, DeMatha: *** ½

5.     LoLo Harrison, RB, DeMatha: *** ½

6.     Richard Merritt, OG, Carroll: *** ½

7.     Dion Goldbourne, DE, Atlantic: *** ½

8.     Elijah Daniels, S, Cardinal Gibbons: *** ½

9.     Antoine Brooks, LB, DuVal: ***

10. Elisha Daniels, CB, Cardinal Gibbons: ***

11. Brett Shepherd, LB, Buford: ***

12. Jake Funk, RB, Damascus: ***

13. Tyrek Tisdale, S, Oak Ridge: ***

14. Laderrien Wilson, RB, Osceola: ***

15. Tyrrell Pigrome, QB, Clay-Chalkville: ***

16. Max Bortenschlager, QB, Cathedral: ***

17. Wade Lees, P, Deakin: ***

18. Terek Zingale, OT, Nordonia: ***

19. Qwuantrezz Knight, S, East Gadsden: ***

20. Travon Stott, CB, Good Counsel: **

21. Brian Plummer, OT, South Carroll: **

22. Noah Barnes, TE, Auburn: **

Note: Adam McLean was not included as I evaluated him for the 2015 class.

The Misses

While UMD head coach D.J. Durkin’s staff did well in the short time they were given before Signing Day, there were probably a few wayward recruits the staff would’ve liked to have added. We’re inclined to look ahead rather than dwell on what could have been, but it’s our responsibility to acknowledge the prospects Maryland’s coaches couldn’t bring in.

Sure, it would’ve taken a gargantuan effort to reel in the upper-echelon from Florida, Alabama and Virginia, but Durkin and Co. undoubtedly would’ve liked to have added another touted DMV target or two. Durkin prioritized the locals, and the UMD staff went all-out to convince the area’s best to stay home. The coaches did retain four DeMatha recruits, but those who fell through included:

1.     KeAndre Jones, LB, Good Counsel (Olney, Md.): Ohio State

2.     Shane Simmons, DE, DeMatha (Hyattsville, Md.): Penn State

3.     Terrell Hall, DE, St. John’s (Washington, D.C.): Alabama

4.     Dwayne Haskins, QB, Bullis (Potomac, Md.): Ohio State

5.     Trevon Diggs, WR, Avalon (Gaithersburg, Md.): Alabama

6.     Keith Simms, LB, Landon (Bethesda, Md.): Oregon

7.     Ellison Jordan, DT, Gilman (Baltimore, Md.): Penn State

8.     Aaron Hansford, OLB, St. John’s (Washington, D.C.): TAMU

9.     Stephen Smothers, WR, Franklin (Reisterstown, Md.): West Virginia

10. Abdul Adams, RB, Woodson (Washington, D.C.): Oklahoma

11. Jauan Williams, OT, Carroll (Washington, D.C.): Florida State

12. Devery Hamilton, OT, Gilman (Baltimore, Md.): Stanford

13. Myles Wolfolk, CB, Wise (Upper Marlboro, Md.): North Carolina

14. Parnell Motley, CB, Woodson (Washington, D.C.): Oklahoma

15. Greg Ross, CB, Potomac (Oxon Hill, Md.): North Carolina

Besides the locals, some other prospects the new Maryland regime targeted but who opted for other locales included:

1.     Rahshaun Smith, DE, IMG Academy (Bradenton, Fla.): Clemson

2.     Lyndell Wilson, LB, Carver (Montgomery, Ala.): Alabama

3.     Naseir Upshur, TE, Imhotep (Philadelphia, Pa.): Florida State

4.     Devon Modster, QB, Tesoro (Santa Rancho Margarita, Calif.): UCLA

5.     A.J. Taylor, RB, Rockhurst (Kansas City, Mo.): Wisconsin

6.     Josh Ball, OT, Stafford (Fredericksburg, Va.): Florida State

7.     Jalen Elliott, CB, Bird (Chesterfield, Va.): Notre Dame

8.     Clark Yarborough, OT, Woodberry Forest (Woodberry, Va.): Stanford

9.     Patrice Rene, DB, Episcopal (Alexandria, Va.): North Carolina

10. Jayvaughn Myers, S, Pasco (Dade City, Fla.): Auburn

11. K.J. Sails, CB, East Bay (Gibsonton, Fla.): North Carolina

12. Levonta Taylor, CB, Ocean Lakes (Virginia Beach, Va.): Florida State

13. Aaron Thompson, DT, Dillard (Fort Lauderdale, Fla.): South Carolina

14. J.J. Givens, CB/S, Atlee (Mechanicsville, Va.): NC State

15. Lindsey Scott, QB, Zachary (La.): LSU

16. Dredrick Snelson, WR, Flanagan (Pembrook Pines, Fla.): UCF

17. Nick McCloud, CB, South Pointe (Rock Hill, S.C.): NC State

18. Dontye Carriere-Williams, CB, Aquinas (Fort Lauderdale, Fla.): Wisconsin

19. Zach Adams, OT, Riverbend (Fredericksburg, Va.): Texas Tech

20. Daniel Thomas, S, Lee (Montgomery, Ala.): Auburn

21. Javon Kinlaw, OT, Goose Greek (S.C.): Junior College

22. K’Von Wallace, S, Highland Springs (Va.): Clemson

23. Grayson Stover, OT, Hudson (Fla.): Indiana

24. Chase Fourcade, QB, Rummel (Metairie, La.): Nicholls State

25. Jeawon Taylor, S, Park Crossing (Montgomery, Ala.): Florida

26. Landan Word, LB, O’Connell (Arlington, Va.): Virginia

27. Tyler Watson, OT, Milton (Alpharetta, Ga.): Wake Forest

28. Greg Dortch, Slot, Highland Springs (Va.): Wake Forest

29. Armunz Mathews, CB, North Florida Christian (Tallahassee, Fla.): USF

30. Terrell Lucas, DE, Miramar (Fla.): Duke

31. Antonio Nelson, CB, Carver (Montgomery, Ala.): Florida

32. Keldric Preston, DE, Robinson (Tampa, Fla.): Wisconsin

33. Nate Craig-Myers, WR, Tampa Catholic (Tampa, Fla.): Auburn

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