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Date : Monday, January 6, 2014
Time : 8:30 PM (ET)
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NEWPORT BEACH, Calif. — Florida State made the media rounds early Saturday morning, and wide receivers Kelvin Benjamin, Rashad Greene and Kenny Shaw were quite popular.

No, not because Shaw participated in the event with Google Glass—although that was pretty cool.

Matthew Emmons-USA TODAY Sports

Florida State WR Kenny Shaw

The trio of Seminoles wide receivers are the ones being counted on to exploit Auburn’s most notable weakness—its suspect pass defense.

The Tigers boast the SEC’s second-worst pass defense at 259.3 yards per game, having given up the most passing plays of 30 or more yards (27) this season.

Despite the numbers, Florida State’s wide receivers are impressed with what they see from Auburn’s secondary on tape.

“They are where they’re supposed to be,” Kelvin Benjamin said. “They don’t have a lot of busted coverages. They try to be physical with you at the line of scrimmage and jam. We just have to go out there and minimize our mistakes and be consistent with our catches, and I think we’ll do a pretty good job of that.”

Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images

Florida State WR Kelvin Benjamin

Greene also complimented the physical play of cornerbacks Chris Davis and Jonathon Mincy.

“They have good size, and they’re very physical,” Greene said. “They’re a great secondary, and they’re a great defense. They play hard.”

The wide receivers certainly took a class in diplomacy.

Matthew Emmons-USA TODAY Sports

Let’s be honest, though. If Auburn can’t get pressure with four and is forced to blitz and open up passing lanes, quarterback Jameis Winston and these receivers are going to pick this defense apart.

This is the unit that is going to decide the outcome of the BCS National Championship Game.

Whether Auburn’s ability to rotate defensive linemen allows the back end of the defense to stay in coverage, or defensive coordinator Ellis Johnson is forced to bring the heat, it’s going to be up to these wide receivers to make sure that the risks Winston takes don’t turn into rewards for the Tigers defense.

They’ve been doing it all season long, and they’re going up against a secondary that’s been vulnerable all season long.

Auburn’s defensive line needs to help the Tigers out. If it doesn’t, it’s going to be a long night.

The Florida State Seminoles were money in the bank all season, and they have been money in the bank at bowl time. Facing huge point spreads during the season, freshman quarterback Jameis Winston led FSU to an 11-2 record against the spread mark, and in their 10 most recent bowl efforts, FSU is 9-0-1 against the spread at the betting window.

Combine that domination with the Odds Shark computer’s prediction of a blowout of the Auburn Tigers, and it’s small wonder many college football bettors are backing the top-ranked Seminoles on the BCS Championship game odds menu.

BCS Championship Game computer prediction: 49-35 FSU (from Odds Shark)

Both teams enter the BCS National Championship Game on five-game bowl win streaks. And the SEC enters this game on a seven-year title streak, which has seen SEC schools not only win every national title, but cover the spread each time as well, according to the BCS title game odds history. One of those winning streaks must come to an end on Monday, January 6 when the top two teams in college football fight for the championship at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena.

Florida State opened as a 6.5-point favorite but had been bet to almost nine points as of Jan. 2. The number’s currently settling around 8.5.

“Our computer says 49-35 for FSU, but bettors have been burned twice recently by betting against Auburn as a big underdog,” said Jack Randall of OddsShark.com. “The last two times Auburn was an underdog of nine or more, they didn’t just cover the spread, they won the games outright.”

The Florida State Seminoles (ACC, 13-0 SU, 11-2 ATS, 10-3 OU) were without question the best team in college football over the course of the regular season. With the second-best scoring offense in the nation averaging 53 points per game and the best scoring defense in the nation allowing just 10.7 points per game, the Seminoles ran roughshod over every opponent they faced.

More: 33 FSU-Auburn player and team prop bets

They covered just about every spread the sportsbooks could throw at them. Florida State finished the season on a perfect 6-0 against-the-spread run, including a cover as a 58-point favorite in an 80-14 win over Idaho.

More from our team sites

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Auburn Tigers blog College and Magnolia

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Florida St. Seminoles blog Tomahawk Nation

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After starting the season off 3-1 straight-up and 2-2 against the spread, Auburn (SEC, 12-1 SU, 11-2 ATS, 8-5 OU) finished a perfect 9-0 straight-up and against the spread with two outright upsets as a double-digit underdog.

Averaging an astounding 335.7 rushing yards per game, the Auburn rushing attack was the best in the country despite residing in college football’s toughest conference, the SEC. From a bizarre Hail Mary catch against Georgia to the field goal kick return that shocked the nation against Alabama, Auburn has the look and feel of a team of destiny.

Florida State is 7-3 straight-up and 9-0-1 against the spread in its last 10 bowl games. The favorite is 4-1 against the spread over the last five BCS bowl games, and the Seminoles are certainly comfortable covering big spreads. Auburn is 8-1 straight-up over its last nine bowl games and 4-1 against the spread over its current five-bowl winning streak.

The Tigers may enter the game as a nine-point underdog, but no one in college football is taking them lightly. Except for the computer.

More from SB Nation college football:

Follow @SBNationCFBFollow @SBNRecruiting

• Bowl season TV schedule, with scores and recaps along the way

• How champions are built: FSU vs. Auburn recruiting

• GIFs: Female Alabama fan attacks Oklahoma fans

• College football news | Texas reportedly picking Charlie Strong

• Long CFB reads | The death of a college football player

The Florida State Seminoles were money in the bank all season, and they have been money in the bank at bowl time. Facing huge point spreads during the season, freshman quarterback Jameis Winston led FSU to an 11-2 record against the spread mark, and in their 10 most recent bowl efforts, FSU is 9-0-1 against the spread at the betting window.

Combine that domination with the Odds Shark computer’s prediction of a blowout of the Auburn Tigers, and it’s small wonder many college football bettors are backing the top-ranked Seminoles on the BCS Championship game odds menu.

BCS Championship Game computer prediction: 49-35 FSU (from Odds Shark)

Both teams enter the BCS National Championship Game on five-game bowl win streaks. And the SEC enters this game on a seven-year title streak, which has seen SEC schools not only win every national title, but cover the spread each time as well, according to the BCS title game odds history. One of those winning streaks must come to an end on Monday, January 6 when the top two teams in college football fight for the championship at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena.

Florida State opened as a 6.5-point favorite but had been bet to almost nine points as of Jan. 2. The number’s currently settling around 8.5.

“Our computer says 49-35 for FSU, but bettors have been burned twice recently by betting against Auburn as a big underdog,” said Jack Randall of OddsShark.com. “The last two times Auburn was an underdog of nine or more, they didn’t just cover the spread, they won the games outright.”

The Florida State Seminoles (ACC, 13-0 SU, 11-2 ATS, 10-3 OU) were without question the best team in college football over the course of the regular season. With the second-best scoring offense in the nation averaging 53 points per game and the best scoring defense in the nation allowing just 10.7 points per game, the Seminoles ran roughshod over every opponent they faced.

More: 33 FSU-Auburn player and team prop bets

They covered just about every spread the sportsbooks could throw at them. Florida State finished the season on a perfect 6-0 against-the-spread run, including a cover as a 58-point favorite in an 80-14 win over Idaho.

More from our team sites

Auburn Tigers

Auburn Tigers blog College and Magnolia

Follow

Florida St. Seminoles

Florida St. Seminoles blog Tomahawk Nation

Follow

After starting the season off 3-1 straight-up and 2-2 against the spread, Auburn (SEC, 12-1 SU, 11-2 ATS, 8-5 OU) finished a perfect 9-0 straight-up and against the spread with two outright upsets as a double-digit underdog.

Averaging an astounding 335.7 rushing yards per game, the Auburn rushing attack was the best in the country despite residing in college football’s toughest conference, the SEC. From a bizarre Hail Mary catch against Georgia to the field goal kick return that shocked the nation against Alabama, Auburn has the look and feel of a team of destiny.

Florida State is 7-3 straight-up and 9-0-1 against the spread in its last 10 bowl games. The favorite is 4-1 against the spread over the last five BCS bowl games, and the Seminoles are certainly comfortable covering big spreads. Auburn is 8-1 straight-up over its last nine bowl games and 4-1 against the spread over its current five-bowl winning streak.

The Tigers may enter the game as a nine-point underdog, but no one in college football is taking them lightly. Except for the computer.

More from SB Nation college football:

Follow @SBNationCFBFollow @SBNRecruiting

• Bowl season TV schedule, with scores and recaps along the way

• How champions are built: FSU vs. Auburn recruiting

• GIFs: Female Alabama fan attacks Oklahoma fans

• College football news | Texas reportedly picking Charlie Strong

• Long CFB reads | The death of a college football player

NEWPORT BEACH, Calif. — Until the ball is snapped – and often for a second or two afterward – the foundational play within Auburn’s prolific offense presents as many as four options for the opposition for defend.

The blueprint, in essence, is the zone-read call: The quarterback, in shotgun, takes the snap and hands the ball to the running back, keeps the ball himself or fakes the handoff, steps back in the pocket and delivers a pass to an open receiver.

When using this one play, as it does more often than not, Auburn’s offense has four options at its disposal. When it comes to the running game, quarterback Nick Marshall will read the back-side defensive end, who is unblocked by the Tigers offensive line.

BCS VIDEO: Matchup breakdown | Keys to victory | X-factors

If the end remains in position in an effort to keep the play from breaking to the outside, Marshall will hand the ball to running back Tre Mason. If the end breaks inside toward the middle of the line of scrimmage, Marshall will keep the ball and run to the outside.

Marshall has another two options, both in the passing game. One, he can take the snap and throw a screen pass to a receiver. Two, he can run the zone-read play through both running options – give to Mason, keep himself – and then, rather than taking off and running, step back and deliver a pass to a wide receiver downfield.

What makes Auburn’s bread-and-butter zone-read play so dangerous isn’t merely the schematic advantage it gives the Tigers offense – the idea that the group can rapidly identify a weak point and exploit it – but also the ease and fluidity with which its skill players run it to perfection.

For Auburn, a victory in the Bowl Championship Series national title game demands a successful evening running this play against Florida State’s elite defense. Conversely, any chance FSU has at slowing the nation’s top ground game demands a consistent, steady and disciplined game plan for slowing it down.

USA TODAY Sports spoke with the key members of Auburn’s offense and Florida State’s defense to gain insight into perhaps the game’s defining factor: How do the Tigers position themselves to run this play, and how do the Seminoles position themselves to stop it?

Auburn fullback Jay Prosch:

“I like to try and get a pre-snap evaluation before I get lined up. Because whenever I’m in my stance before the play I don’t want to be looking at things like that to give away a possible idea of where the play could be going. So I just look straight ahead. But, yeah, I do try to get a pre-snap (look), try to see how deep the safeties are getting or where the linebackers are, if they’re playing outside the box a little, inside the box. Things like that, pre-snap. But I do a lot of stuff on the go. Even if I don’t get a good read when the play is snapped, I can still be able to get my block and things like that.”

Auburn center Reese Dismukes:

“All I look at is what front they’re in. It’s pretty much the same, inside zone, for me. They’re a multiple front. They’ll run odd, they’ll run a 3-4, a 4-3, you know, an even front. They’re a lot like Alabama and Georgia. All those defensive guys kind of come from the same general background. All kind of from (Nick) Saban.”

2013-1-4-auburn-presnap-marshall

Quarterback Nick Marshall and running back Tre Mason are key to Auburn’s success running its zone-read play.(Photo: Kelvin Kuo, USA TODAY Sports)

Auburn running back Tre Mason:

“Well, you know, just watching other pros and taking tips from guys like Bo Jackson and Cam Newton, those guys always told me keep your eyes directed down the middle of the field. Most backs will look where they’re going to go, and I refrain from doing that. That is one of the main tips that I took from those guys because there is a tendency for a back to look where he’s going to go, and that makes it easier for a defense to be there before you’re there.”

Florida State strong-side linebacker Christian Jones:

“You don’t really know where they’re going to end up with the ball. We’ve seen plays where they’re supposed to run up the middle and they bounce it all the way out to the outside because a guy lost contain. It’s real important, because whatever opening they see they’re going to take it. Their ball-carriers, they know where to go when they get the ball. So it’s real important that we stay disciplined, especially the interior guys, that they stay inside, and the outside guys stay outside.

“I’m on the edge, so most of the time I’m going to be reading the quarterback. I’ve got to read him in case he pulls it or he keeps it. Then I’ve just got to keep the edge. I think if we do that we have a real good shot at competing in the game.”

Florida State middle linebacker Terrance Smith:

“Pretty much what we’re going to have to do is be very gap-sound. Everyone’s going to have to do their responsibility and take responsibility for their gap because they have a pretty good running back in Tre Mason. He has a good ability to find any little creases you give him. So we’re just going to try to build a wall and make sure that nothing gets out.

“To stop them you’re going to need really good eye discipline. They try to mess you up with a lot of their different motions and a lot of their window dressing, to get you out of position and to hit the big plays. If we can stay sound and everybody does their responsibility I believe we’ll be able to handle them.”

Florida State defensive end Eddie Goldman:

“We just want to play the blocks real well. And then once the ball crosses the line of scrimmage, once the ball declares, you want to run to the ball. We’re just trying to run to the ball, get as many people to the ball that we can. We’ve just got to communicate real well.

“I feel like every job is important. No job is more important than the other because it’s like a domino effect. If one doesn’t do his job, then it’s not going to work. So it’s like, everybody’s job is important.”

Auburn tight end C.J. Uzomah:

“Obviously, we’re going to look at the defense and see if we can key something. We know that Florida State does a great job disguising their defenses. It’s going to be a challenge. But once the play develops, once the play starts, I think that’s when the reads actually start happening. Nick (Marshall) makes great reads almost 100% of the time. We put that trust in him on whether or not to give it, pull it, throw it to Sammie (Coates), whoever it is. We know that it’s a majority of the time it happens during the play as opposed to before the snap.”

2014-1-4-fsu-jernigan

Florida State defensive lineman Timmy Jernigan is crucial to the Seminoles’ chances at stopping Auburn’s running game.(Photo: Melina Vastola, USA TODAY Sports)

Auburn left tackle Greg Robinson:

“We have pre-snap reads, so it’s really just focusing on your man, which linebacker you’re going to do. Our first job is to move the down guy and then you go worry about the linebacker. The down guy is the most important because he’s the first one that can get to the runner.

“But really, the whole thing is pre-snap. You’ve got to know what you’re doing pre-snap, but you also have to adjust as the play goes on because there’s a lot of movement and blitzing. Really, it’s just all reaction. If we stay on track on counters and stuff, it’s just simple football, one-on-one.”

Auburn offensive coordinator Rhett Lashlee:

“The way football works, the defense has to react to the offense. Offensively, whatever play you call or whatever you do dictates the tempo. So that’s kind of natural. We’ve got to make sure that we’re more aggressive. We’ve got to be the aggressor as opposed to someone reacting to getting hit in the mouth.

“You’ve got plenty of plays you call and just snap. As a coach, you try to do some things to plan schematically and break tendencies, to put yourself in position to give your guys a chance to succeed. Sometimes you try to make sure you get them in the right thing. It doesn’t matter if it’s the zone-read or anything else, the bottom line comes down to execution. Who’s going to out-execute who?

“It often comes down to a lot of one-on-one battles. They may know what you’re about to do, you may know what they’re about to do. Are you going to be able to get off the blocks or are they going to get off the blocks? Are you going to make the right reads or not? So when it comes down to it, when the game starts, you’ve had all this time leading up to it, it’s going to come down to who executes the best.”

Florida State defensive tackle Timmy Jernigan:

“The biggest thing is going to be just playing disciplined. Because they’ve got so many things they can do from within the scheme, you know. Our guys have definitely got to run to the ball and get back to the ball and lined up. That’s going to be the big thing, getting lined up. The most impressive thing about them is they’ve got the ability to definitely take advantage of your missed opportunities. They can take those into touchdowns. They also can impose their will on you and take what they want.”

Florida State weak-side linebacker Telvin Smith:

“With a normal team, let’s say, you would say, ‘OK, bet. Let’s get in there and let’s stop the run on first down.’ But with this team, the coach, Coach Malzahn, he doesn’t have a script. He goes out there and he calls the play and they go out and run it. It’s going to be a little tricky. But we’re going to leave it the hands of our coaches and go out there and play hard.”

Florida State defensive line coach Odell Haggins:

“The thing you’d better do, you’d better play disciplined. All other stuff is irrelevant if you don’t play disciplined. Go out and play fundamental football, that’s the key. Our whole thing is talking about fundamentals. You can’t go out and play in the game saying, ‘We’ve got to do this.’ You’d better be fundamentally sound. That’s the main thing. You start with the fundamentals and you build from there. The defensive line, they’re the foundation of your defense, right up front. If a team can run the ball four or five yards a snap they’ll never throw the ball, They’ve got to play what they see. If you see a little, you see a lot. If you see a lot, you see nothing.”

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Vanderbilt wide receiver Jordan Matthews makes a catch against Houston defensive back Trevon Stewart during the BBVA Compass Bowl.

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Last Updated – Jan 4, 2014 02:27 EST

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NEWPORT BEACH, Calif. — Sports information directors have the ultimate stats-geek job. Whether its preseason, game day or when teams are bowling in the postseason, SID media guides are the ink-and-paper equivalent of a big red bow on top of a new car in the driveway. … Well, almost. (Media guide horders keep their gems longer than the car.) Here are some of the noteworthy nuggets from the Auburn and Florida State media guides from this year’s BCS National Championship Game:

• Auburn has a 13-4-1 lead in the Florida State series, which was first played in 1954. The teams have met once previously in a bowl game, a 13-7 FSU win in the Sugar Bowl at the end of the 1988 season. The most recent meeting between the Tigers and Seminoles was a 20-17 Auburn victory at home in 1990.

• A win by Florida State would give FSU three national titles, making the Seminoles the 11th team to have three or more national championships, joining Alabama (9), Notre Dame (8), Oklahoma (7), Miami (5), USC (5), Minnesota (4), Nebraska (4), Ohio State (4), Florida (3) and Texas (3). FSU would be tied with Florida and Texas for the ninth-most national championships all time.

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• This is Auburn’s second trip to the BCS championship game and third time in a BCS bowl.

• Florida State head coach Jimbo Fisher is a former Auburn assistant coach, as is FSU offensive line coach Rick Trickett and director of player personnel Bob Lacavita. Auburn co-offensive coordinator Dameyune Craig was an assistant at Florida State from 2010-12. Special teams coordinator Scott Fountain was a graduate assistant for the Seminoles from 1994-96 and received a master’s from FSU in 1998.

• Auburn or Florida State will match Ole Miss for the nation’s longest active bowl win streak. The Rebels defeated Georgia Tech 25-17 in the Music City Bowl for their sixth consecutive postseason victory.

• Florida State (15) and Auburn (9) held the longest active FBS winning streaks entering bowl season. (Michigan State ran its win streak to 10 with a 24-20 victory against Stanford in the Rose Bowl.)

• Auburn’s Gus Malzahn is the third coach in SEC history to win the conference title in his first year at a school, joining Bernie Moore at LSU (1935) and John Vaught at Ole Miss (1947).

• The ACC sent an NCAA-record 11 teams to bowl games this year, breaking a record of 10 it previously had set in 2008 and subsequently matched by both the SEC and Big Ten.

• The BCS title game will be the 38th matchup between AP Top 10 teams in Auburn history; the Tigers are 6-6-1 at neutral sites. Auburn has won its past five top-10 matchups, and nine of the past 10.

• The ACC became the first conference to have a player win the Heisman Trophy (Jameis Winston, FSU), the Doak Walker Award (Andre Williams, Boston College), and the Outland Trophy (Aaron Donald, Pitt), the Nagurski Trophy (Donald), the Lombardi Award (Donald) and the Bednarik Award (Donald) in the same year.

• Florida State set a single-season scoring record with 689 points in 13 games, breaking the old mark of 550 points set by the Seminoles last year in 14 games.

• Auburn has won 88 consecutive games when scoring 30 or more points. The most recent time the Tigers lost when registering at least 30 points was a 56-49 four-overtime loss to Georgia in 1996. In its history, Auburn is 305-4 when scoring at least 30 points.

• Florida State is going to its 32nd consecutive bowl game, the longest such streak in the FBS. Virginia Tech has the second-longest streak (21), with Georgia Tech (17) tied for third. (The NCAA does not recognize FSU’s 2006 Emerald Bowl appearance because of sanctions, however.)

• Florida State is 13-0 for the first time in school history, bettering the previous mark of 12-0 set by the 1999 national champions.

• The Tigers lead the nation in rushing at 335.7 yards per game; Auburn is one of seven teams nationally to have had four different 100-yard rushers this season and the only team nationally with four 500-plus yard rushers.

• Florida State is just 28 points from owning the FBS record for points in a season. The Seminoles already have eclipsed the school and ACC single-season scoring records (689 points). Oklahoma’s 2008 team holds the FBS record for total points in a season (716), also set during a 14-game sschedule.

• Auburn has scored 30 points in nine consecutive games for the first time in school history. The previous best was in 1994, when the Tigers scored 30 points or more in eight consecutive games.

• Kicker Roberto Aguayo has scored more points (147) than Florida State’s 13 opponents (139) and he is on pace to set the NCAA single-season scoring record for kickers (Oklahoma State’s Quinn Sharp, 156 in 2012). Aguayo became the third Seminole to win the Lou Groza Award, given to the nation’s top kicker, joining Graham Gano (2008) and Sebastion Janikowski (1998-99).

• Auburn has scored a touchdown in 44 of 52 quarters this season.

• Florida State ranks among the nation’s top three in 11 statistical categories. FSU leads the nation in scoring defense (10.7), passing yards allowed (152.0), pass efficiency defense (90.90), interceptions (25), red zone offense (.971) and team pass efficiency (178.29). FSU ranks second in scoring (53.0) and turnovers gained (34). The Noles rank third in total defense (268.5), kickoff return average (25.96) and third-down conversion (.552).

• Auburn has had 31 drives of 75 yards or longer during the 2013 season, all of them accounting for touchdowns.

• Florida State is the only team in the country to rank in the top five in the nation in both scoring offense (53.0, second) and scoring defense (10.7, first). FSU has scored more than 50 points seven times and has given up more than 17 just once.

• Although even in the turnover margin for the season (18 to 18), Auburn has outscored its opponents 73-41 in points off turnovers.

• FSU will be making its eighth appearance in a BCS bowl. The Seminoles are 2-5 in BCS bowls. The Noles will end the BCS era with the third most appearances (8), behind Ohio State (10) and Oklahoma (9).

• Auburn is averaging 52.0 rushing attempts per game this season, and the Tigers have carried the ball more than 50 times in eight contests (74 Missouri; 60 Texas A&M; 59 Florida Atlantic; 57 Georgia; 53 Tennessee; 52 LSU; 52 Alabama; 50 Arkansas State).

• Florida State will be playing in its fourth BCS National Championship Game, which ties Oklahoma for the most ever. The Seminoles played in the first three BCS championship games from 1998-2000 — winning 46-29 against Virginia Tech in the 1999 Sugar Bowl and falling to Tennessee 23-16 in the first BCS title game at the Fiesta Bowl in 1998. The Seminoles also fell to Oklahoma 13-2 in the Orange Bowl title game in 2000.

• Auburn is 4-8 all-time when facing the nation’s top-ranked team after November’s 34-28 win against Alabama. No team has ever beaten two No. 1 teams in the same season. Oklahoma tied No. 1 Texas 15-15 and later beat No. 1 Nebraska 17-7 in 1984.

• Florida State is seeking its 14th win of the season. Only five teams have ever won 14 games in a season. The Seminoles are looking to join Auburn (14-0, 2010), Boise State (14-0, 2009), Alabama (14-0, 2009), Ohio State (14-0, 2002) and BYU (14-1, 1996) in the 14-win club. Auburn, Alabama and Ohio State won the national championship in their 14-win seasons.

• Auburn has 15 100-yard rushing performances from a combination of four different players, one of only seven schools to do so. (Air Force, Minnesota, Arkansas State, Southern Cal, Ole Miss and Ohio State are the only other teams to have at least four different 100-yard rushers.) Auburn averages 335.7 rushing yards per game, first nationally.

• Florida State is 67-68-6 all-time against current Southeastern Conference teams. The Noles are 4-5-1 against the current SEC teams in bowl games.

• Auburn is 120-74-9 in games against current members of the ACC. Auburn has faced Boson College, Clemson (twice), Florida State, North Carolina, Syracuse, Virginia, Virginia Tech in bowl games.

• Florida State hasn’t trailed in a game in 571 minutes and 49 seconds – since Chad Abram caught a 10-yard TD pass to tie the game at 17-17 with 1:49 left in the second quarter at Boston College on Sept. 28.

• Auburn’s Tre Mason has six career 100-yard rushing games against ranked opponents, including five in 2013 (LSU, Texas A&M, Georgia, Alabama, Missouri). In 17 games against ranked opponents, Mason averages 5.5 yards per carry. Mason steps up his game even more against top-10 competition, totaling 778 yards and eight TDs on 128 carries in four games, an average of 194.5 ypg.

• Florida State’s Jameis Winston has thrown for 26 touchdowns and 2,579 yards in the first half alone this season. The 26 first-half scores are more than 108 starting QBs in the FBS, while the first-half yardage total is more than 80 starting QBs. … Winston has thrown 18 TD passes and 1,576 yards in the second quarter alone this season. Those are the best marks for TD passes and yards of any QB in any quarter this season.

• Nick Marshall passed 1,000 yards rushing against Missouri, only the fourth quarterback in SEC history to reach the plateau. Three of the quarterbacks to reach the mark played for Auburn (Cam Newton, 2010; Jimmy Sidle, 1963). The other is Texas A&M’s Johnny Manziel (2012).

The Palm Beach Post has two writers covering the BCS championship game. How they and their counterparts at our sister paper, the Atlanta Journal-Constitution, assess the matchup, along with the view of West Palm Beach and national radio host Evan Cohen …

Mark Bradley, Atlanta Journal-Constitution: On the one hand, I can’t believe that a team with a terrible defense (meaning Auburn) can win a BCS title. On the other, I’ll believe an SEC team won’t win the national championship only after I see it happen. Auburn, 49-45.

Evan Cohen, ESPN 106.3: A month to prepare for a national title game changes momentum. If FSU and Auburn had played the week after the conference championship games, there is no question in my mind that FSU would have won, but Gus Malzahn will give Jimbo Fisher’s squad a healthy dose of Park Vista’s Tre Mason and find a way for the SEC to win yet another title. Auburn, 35-31.

Tom D’Angelo, Palm Beach Post: Questions about Florida State’s return to the elite ranks of college football have been answered this season. FSU now is chasing its place in history. With a victory over a charmed Auburn team, the Seminoles would finish undefeated for only the second time in their modern era. But never has an FSU team dominated its competition like this one. And that is what will separate this team from all others in Tallahassee. FSU, 34-20.

Dave George, Palm Beach Post: The Tigers will run the ball very well on FSU because they have on everyone else, at the average rate of 335 yards per game. That will limit Jameis Winston’s opportunities to score and make it a closer game than usual. In the end, however, Auburn’s secondary won’t be able to cover up all those FSU receivers forever and Winston is strong enough to get the ball to them even if there’s somebody hanging on to him. FSU, 38-33.

Steve Hummer, Atlanta Journal-Constitution: Picking against the SEC in a championship game is heresy. It is foolhardy. It is like picking against Georgia Power in a rate-hike hearing. Still, the Seminoles are so gifted — dare we say, so constructed like a SEC team — that no amount of mojo Auburn has left over will be enough. The SEC streak ends Monday. FSU, 48-38.

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