AAF Drew MONSTER Ratings For CBS Opener; Beats Out NBA For Viewers

AAF Drew MONSTER Ratings For CBS Opener; Beats Out NBA For Viewers

Almost 21,000 people showed up and saw the Apollos beat the Atlanta Legends, 40-6, with Spurrier, 73, coaching for the first time since 2015. She noted the league offers fans an opportunity to "fill up" on the sport during a time of the year that's usually football-free.

The Spurrier known for his fun-and-gun offense dialed it up immediately, calling a deep post throw on the first play of the game.

"We're disappointed", Legends coach Kevin Coyle said. This is Steve Spurrier.

"I think Atlanta's a pretty good team". Spurrier said. "They saw enough good plays after the first quarter or so, and we finally put on a little bit of a show".

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There was only one touchdown, scored by Commanders running back Kenneth Farrow II late in the game, but plenty of sacks (six) and interceptions (three) of San Diego quarterbacks.

Two hours before game-time between Orlando and Atlanta, traffic flowed freely and there were few visible signs that the league was about to make its debut at Spectrum Stadium on the campus of UCF, where the Apollos have chosen to play in a more intimate setting than the larger Citrus Bowl near downtown Orlando. CBS Sports Network will broadcast a game once a week throughout the duration of the 10-week season.

Similar to Saturday night's defensive struggle between San Antonio and San Diego, Memphis-Birmingham looks like it's going to be a rock fight. Any remaining players - those from unaffiliated universities and never signed to an National Football League or CFL team - are considered free agents. That is followed by the Salt Lake City Stallions at Arizona Hotshots at 8 p.m. on NFL Network. A ninth member of the officiating crew, a "SkyJudge," will sit in the press box and "use real-time technology to correct clear errors involving player safety anytime during a game, and pass interference inside of five minutes left in the fourth quarter", the AP reported. They'll have one possession to score a touchdown, then attempt a two-point conversion. Field goals are an option only in regulation. The game will end in a tie if neither team scores. At all. There will still be a coin toss, with the victor deciding whether to receive or defer, but the team that receives the ball will simply send out its offense to start from their own 25-yard line.

Its rule differences meant there were no boiler-plate kickoffs, no near-automatic extra point kicks and no lengthy television timeouts.