10 Year Member
Ran a 7.25 FAT
So, using that formula, if we multiply 7.25 times 1.53, we get 11.09 for 100 meters.for a 60 meter to 100 meter conversion, a rough guideline would be multiply by 1.53 or 1.54.
Not many states have indoor track.60 meters isn't run that often by high schoolers, so it is kind of hard to get a feel for how fast that is. So to try and convert this to 100 meters, here is a very imperfect method of conversion.
So, using that formula, if we multiply 7.25 times 1.53, we get 11.09 for 100 meters.
The mid 90s was very fast everywhere. Especially on defense. I would SOOO love to see a punt blocker coming off the edge with the speed of Barron Miles. Our WR at the time were small but incredibly fast.Clocks In at the 4.4-4.5 range from the online conversions I read...we literally might have a top 25 ncaa track team on the football field
Is it just me or is the speed we’re recruting at an elite level, much more than anything we’ve recruited In the past ...or am I just drinking koolaid?
And that 6.87 would put Jaron at #21 in the Big Ten heading into this weekend. A 7.25 would rank #65 in conference. I'll take that in my quarterback, but still, the 40 time is more important.For comparison, at the Nebraska track meet yesterday, Jaron Woodyard ran a 6.87 in the 60m and is sitting in 5th heading into finals. The leader is at 6.64.