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GREEN BAY – When the Packers made Darnell Savage the first defensive back off the board during the 2019 NFL Draft, the organization was hopeful it had found a first-round pick who could play right away as a rookie.

Eleven games into his NFL career, the 5-foot-11, 198-pound safety’s progression has matched his promise.

Only 21 years old at the time he was drafted, Savage has amassed 44 tackles, two interceptions and two forced fumbles in 673 defensive snaps played over his 11 NFL starts.

He’s been part of a potent one-two punch on the back end with veteran Adrian Amos, one of the Packers’ four marquee free-agent signings this past offseason who also has been off to a strong start in Green Bay thus far.

Every rookie goes through his process and Savage has been no different. While an ankle injury cost Savage two October games, the rookie safety has continued to settle into his role at free safety alongside Amos.

“I definitely think I’ve improved,” Savage said. “Just as far as the mental side of it and taking care of my body throughout the week, having to battle back from the ankle, which is feeling a lot better now. I think I’ve improved in all aspects. My approach the game, I’ve got a routine now. Once you kind of settle in, then everything is a lot smoother.”

Savage started 37 of the 46 games he played at Maryland, recording 182 tackles, 22 passes defensed and eight interceptions. He rose rapidly up the projections leading up to April’s NFL Draft after clocking a 4.36 in the 40-yard dash and a 39½-inch vertical at the NFL Scouting Combine in February.

After being selected at No. 21, Savage was thrown into the Packers’ starting secondary from the start of organized team activities. When the Packers opened the season against Chicago, Savage became the first rookie safety to start for Green Bay in Week 1 since Morgan Burnett in 2010.

Savage made his share of plays this year, with a forced fumble and interception in back-to-back weeks against Minnesota and Denver to start the year. Since shaking off the midseason ankle injury, Savage has returned to form and made an impact in solid defensive performances the past two weeks.

On Dec. 1, Savage picked off Giants quarterback Daniel Jones early in the fourth quarter and returned it 28 yards to the New York 38, which led to an eight-play Green Bay series that culminated in quarterback Aaron Rodgers hitting tight end Marcedes Lewis on a 1-yard touchdown.

This past Sunday, Savage forced a fumble of Washington running back Chris Thompson at the start of the second half. Terry McLaurin managed to recover the ball but Washington wound up going three-and-out one play later.

It should come as no surprise Amos also has shined as of late. Back in a traditional role after filling in as a box safety in sub-packages, Amos had an interception and sack in the first half against Washington. Amos’ 849 defensive snaps played currently lead the entire Green Bay defense.

“(Him) just taking that big brother role to me; half the time I don’t have to say anything or ask anything,” Savage said. “I can just kind of watch him and take notes off that just being observant. He’s meant a lot to me, my locker’s right next to him, so I can ask questions whenever I need to, watch film with him. His house is always open to me. He’s been a great role mode and just leader.”

The stakes don’t get much higher for Savage and the Packers with three NFC North games remaining in the 2019 regular season. Green Bay, sitting at 10-3 and seeking its first playoff appearance since 2016, will play host to the Chicago Bears this Sunday.

The game is rematch of the Packers’ 10-3 win in Chicago on Sept. 5, a game in which the defense allowed only 213 total yards, and stopped the Bears on 12-of-15 third downs and two fourth-down attempts.

“We’re just going to have to come out there and focus,” Savage said. “(Secondary) coach (Jason Simmons) always tells us just breathe. Sometimes you can be a little too excited and then just be all out of whack, so just breathe and just continue playing and just play in good technique, use your eyes, and just stuff like that, reading your keys.”

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“You like that! You. Like. That!”

Those words yelled by then-Washington Redskins quarterback Kirk Cousins following a dramatic win in 2015 have followed the QB his entire career.

And when the quarterback — who signed with the Minnesota Vikings on a fully guaranteed deal in 2018 — has faltered in big moments, including Monday night in a dreadful offensive showing, he has seen those words thrown right back in his face.

But Monday night’s example might be the most painful.

Media members captured Preston Smith, a defensive lineman for the Green Bay Packers who played with Cousins on the Redskins from 2015-2017, mocking his former teammate by repeatedly shouting “You like that!” on the way to a triumphant Packers locker room.

Perhaps worst of all for Cousins, he has no rebuttal for Monday night’s performance.

Minnesota managed a paltry 139 yards and just seven first downs in a 23-10 loss that saw the rival Packers clinch the NFC North title. Cousins went 16-for-31 for 122 yards with a touchdown and an interception in another big-game letdown that will overshadow what has otherwise been probably his best season as a pro.

But facts are facts: The QB is now 0-9 on “Monday Night Football,” the worst mark as a starter by anyone in the 50 seasons of MNF, per ESPN.

Smith has a point: Packers fans do in fact like what they saw Monday night.

As for Cousins, he’ll always have that Sunday afternoon in 2015.

Follow USA TODAY Sports’ Jace Evans on Twitter @JaceTEvans.

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Tight end Jimmy Graham and cornerback Kevin King are both active for the Green Bay Packers on Sunday, but starting inside linebacker B.J. Goodson won’t be available against the Chicago Bears at Lambeau Field.

Graham and King were both listed as questionable but will play. King is returning after missing last week’s win over the Washington Redskins with a shoulder injury.

Goodson, a run-stuffing linebacker, wasn’t listed on the Packers’ injury report. His absence should mean more snaps for safety Ibraheim Campbell and second-year linebacker Oren Burks on Sunday.

The Packers inactives:

WR Ryan Grant
RB Dexter Williams
CB Tony Brown
CB Ka’dar Hollman
OT Jared Veldheer
OT Yosh Nijman
LB B.J. Goodson

The Bears will be without receiver Taylor Gabriel, linebacker Danny Trevathan, offensive lineman Bobby Massie and defensive lineman Roy Robertson-Harris.

Pro Bowl defensive lineman Akiem Hicks, who was activated from injured reserve on Saturday, is active.

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Oren Burks came into this season with plenty of questions.

“I know what type of ball I’m capable of playing, and I’m feeling like I didn’t live up to my own expectations,” said Burks after last year. “I’m hungry to get back after it, to prove to myself, prove to the team, my worth.”

The second-year inside linebacker is scratching and clawing to get on the field once again this year. To be fair, luck hasn’t been on his side as the third round pick was sidelined with a shoulder injury in the 2018 preseason and he compounded that with a pectoral injury in the 2019 preseason opener.

Worth is a touchy subject. The Packers’ defense has been gouged to the tune of 826 yards on 69 receptions and six touchdowns via the tight end. Burks was supposed to be the dynamic playmaker that Green Bay has desperately missed from the inside linebacker spot.

“You want to be dominant, but if that’s off the table, if you’re going to choose where you’re going to be good, it’s going to be keeping teams out of the end zone,” said Mike Pettine this week. “With the issues we’ve had this year, I think that’s one area where we have done a good job.”

The keyword from the above quote is issues. I really like Blake Martinez. He’s a sure tackler and an excellent leader. However, he is getting exposed in coverage and he needs to be complemented with a quicker, more dynamic version. That was supposed to be Burks, who started out playing in the secondary at Vanderbilt.

However, he’s been stung with injuries and pedestrian play. So, now the Packers have to start wondering how much time is left on Burks’ clock. He has two years remaining on his deal, but his dead cap number for next year is $410,378 and it’s $205,189 in 2021. Those are numbers the Packers can easily swallow.

I was excited about Burks heading into this year. I didn’t want the Packers to draft Devin Bush last spring because of his tackling inconsistency. But nobody could’ve predicted that Burks would’ve been bitten time and again by the injury bug.

The defense is excellent at defensive line, good at outside linebacker and has been steady at defensive back. The one gigantic wart on the Packers’ defense is inside linebacker.

And unless Burks can play more than 6.5 percent of the defensive snaps the rest of the season, he doesn’t deserve to come back. Aaron Rodgers just turned 36. He has shown signs of wear this year, so the best way to help him out would be to beef up the defense. The reason the Packers started 5-1 was because of the defense. That unit got pressure and Rodgers knew he didn’t have to do too much.

However, Philadelphia, San Diego and San Francisco set the template for beating this team: throw it over the middle and keep Rodgers off the field with a running game that consistently gets first downs.

Burks had plenty of promise, but it’s time for Green Bay to jump ship. Injuries aren’t the fault of the player, but it’s time the Packers get out too soon rather than too late.

——————-

Cory Jennerjohn is a graduate from UW-Oshkosh and has been in sports media for over 15 years. He was a co-host on “Clubhouse Live” and has also done various radio and TV work as well. He has written for newspapers, magazines and websites. He currently is a columnist for CHTV and also does various podcasts. He recently earned his Masters degree from the University of Iowa. He can be found on

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Unless they’re making mistakes, the offensive line usually flies under the radar, but for the Green Bay Packers in 2019 they have been excellent. Especially in pass protection.

Not to open old wounds but it was clear that the 2018 Green Bay Packers had a myriad of problems, one of which was the overall play and health of the offensive line. Both David Bakhtiari and Byran Bulaga would miss some time with injuries. Meanwhile Lane Taylor was playing through injuries which caused his performance to suffer and Byron Bell was a revolving door at right guard.

In the end, the Packers would give up 53 sacks last season, the fourth most in all of football. Now, to defend the offensive line for a second, Aaron Rodgers did hold the ball too long at times and this was a very pass-happy offense. Meaning, there were simply more opportunities for sacks to be allowed. But with that said, it was still a down season overall.

Fortunately, 2019 has been a different story. Incoming free agent Billy Turner and rookie Elgton Jenkins have helped solidify the guard positions while the unit as a whole has been relatively healthy. And the end result is the Packers having one of, if not the best pass protection unit in the NFL.

When trying to evaluate offensive line play it’s not as easy as looking at other positions where there is an abundance of different statistics to pore over. But there are metrics available that can measure the effectiveness of an offensive line.

The first and most obvious is sacks allowed. While there are still two games to be played in the regular season, the Green Bay Packers have given up just 26 sacks up to this point. Certainly a far cry from last year’s 53. Not to mention that the 26 allowed ranks as the sixth fewest in all of football.

Another measurement created by the ESPN analytics department is called Pass-Block Win Rate. What it does is it tells the rate at which an offensive lineman can sustain their block for 2.5 seconds or longer, which is then considered a “win.” Broken into position groups, David Bakhtiari rank second among tackles with a win rate of 95 percent. Meanwhile Elgton Jenkins is the third ranked guard with a 96 percent win rate. And Corey Linsley is leading all centers with a rate of 98 percent. As a team, the Green Bay Packers are first in the league with an overall win rate of 71 percent.

Lastly we can take a look at how long Rodgers has on average to throw the ball. And according to NFL Next Gen Stats, Rodgers holds the ball for an average of 2.9 seconds, which is the fourth longest of all quarterbacks. Certainly a reflection of the time that his offensive line unit has given him in the pocket.

Not to mention that the Packers’ offensive line has been this dominant against some of the best pass-rushers the NFL has to offer, including Khalil Mack, Von Miller, DeMarcus Lawrence, and Danielle Hunter just to name a few.
Next: 3 Packers who need more snaps in final weeks

As always there are a number of factors for the Green Bay Packers’ success in 2019 but a big contributor has been the play of the offensive line. And although the passing game has been inconsistent this season, for the most part, that has nothing to do with Green Bay’s pass protection.

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If Jimmy Graham is out against the Chicago Bears, Robert Tonyan should be given a bigger role in the Green Bay Packers offense.

Robert Tonyan has played well with limited opportunities over the past two seasons, and he can have an impact for the Green Bay Packers on offense. If Jimmy Graham has to miss Sunday’s game against the Chicago Bears, Tonyan should be given more opportunities.

Graham is listed as questionable on the final injury report with a wrist and groin injury. He was limited at practice all week.

Big Bob Tonyan has already created some great Packers memories over the past two seasons, starting with his memorable 54-yard touchdown catch against the Seattle Seahawks in 2018.

Unfortunately, it was an incredible leaping catch against the Dallas Cowboys that led to an injury that kept him out for over a month this season.

Tonyan returned a few weeks ago and made an important play against the Washington Redskins. He only played on 32 percent of the offensive snaps, according to Pro Football Reference, but he did catch a 12-yard touchdown.

In eight games this season and only one start, Tonyan has caught seven passes for 86 yards and a touchdown. But he’s never played more than 33 percent of the offensive snaps in a single game.

If Graham doesn’t play on Sunday, the Packers should see what Tonyan can do with more snaps.

Tonyan has shown he’s a good receiver and can make big plays, something we’ve barely seen with Graham for the Packers. Tonyan has made the most of his opportunities so far, and there’s no reason why he wouldn’t make an impact in this game in the same way Elgton Jenkins and Allen Lazard did when injuries opened the door for them to get more snaps.

Graham is questionable and could still play on Sunday, but if he’s out, Matt LaFleur shouldn’t hesitate to give more opportunities to Big Bob Tonyan against the Bears.

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Jimmy Graham caught his lone target for 16 yards in the Packers’ 23-10 win over the Vikings on Monday.

Fantasy Impact:

Graham was barely visible Monday, as he caught just one pass in the division-clinching victory. In five games since the Packers’ Week 11 bye, the former Pro-Bowl tight end has recorded a 7/88 receiving line, including a goose egg in Week 15. He shouldn’t be in starting lineups for Week 17 against Detroit.

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Reggie White recorded 68½ of his 198 career sacks while with the Packers after signing as a free agent in 1993.
STEVE APPS, STATE JOURNAL ARCHIVES

The first and possibly most important moment in the Packers’ free-agent recruitment of the legendary defensive end came at Milwaukee County Stadium on Nov. 15, 1992. White’s Philadelphia Eagles were playing Brett Favre’s Packers, and on the first play of the Packers’ second possession of the game, White beat Packers right tackle Tootie Robbins, slammed a scrambling Favre hard to the turf and …

“He separated my shoulder,” Favre recalled, smiling and patting his non-throwing left shoulder. “But I wasn’t going to let him know he hurt me.”

As it turned out, White did know and was impressed by what he saw next: Favre played through the injury and, after the Packers blew a 21-10 lead to trail 24-21 with 5 minutes, 45 seconds left to play, he led the offense to a pair of Chris Jacke field goals, the second of which was a game-winning 41-yarder as time expired.

“That was the game that proved to me that Brett was going to be the player that he (became),” White said before his death in 2004 at age 43. “I mean, he came out and I knew I had separated his shoulder. When he came back out (and played), the first thing that ran through my mind was, `This guy’s going to be good.’”

Five months later, White hit the open market as the NFL’s first big-time free agent, and one of the most feared defensive players in NFL history wound up choosing the Packers, signing a four-year, $17 million contract to play with the swashbuckling quarterback who’d gotten his attention. White and Favre led the 1996 Packers to the Super Bowl XXXI title, and White, who had 68½ of his 198 career sacks with the Packers, proved to be the perfect fit in tiny Green Bay.

White, who was on the NFL’s all-decade teams for the 1980s and 1990s and was posthumously inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2006, retired after the 1998 season, during which he won the NFL Defensive Player of the Year award for his 16-sack performance.

He had second thoughts about retirement, however, and before coming back to play for the Carolina Panthers in 2000, he’d actually wanted to play again for the Packers, only to learn the team didn’t have salary-cap space to bring him back for the 1999 season. The Packers said no thanks again in 2000, but White and the organization were on good terms when he passed away.

“He was like a big brother to me, taught me a lot, not only on the field but in life,” said Vonnie Holliday, the Packers’ 1998 first-round pick who was mentored by White during his rookie season. “I just wish I could have come into the league a little earlier to have an opportunity to play a little longer with him.”

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Steelers quarterback Terry Bradshaw with the MVP trophy for Super Bowl XIV, and Browns quarterback Brian Sipe running off the Cleveland Stadium field in 1980. (Photos by AP and Richard T. Conway, The Plain Dealer).

CLEVELAND, Ohio — The Cleveland Browns and Pittsburgh Steelers have 14 championships and 1,150 wins between them, with one franchise beginning play in the All-America Football Conference and the other in the NFL.

In advance of Sunday’s game between the two teams, here’s a look at the franchises by the numbers, from championships and coaches, to leading passers, runners, receivers and more. Even included is typical weather during the football season at each team’s home field.

Pittsburgh holds a 75-59-1 lead in the series, dating back to 1950. Since the Browns’ return to the NFL in 1999, the Steelers lead, 34-7-1.

Scroll below to learn more about each franchise.

Franchise history

The Cleveland Browns returned to the NFL with a game against the Pittsburgh Steelers on Sept. 12, 1999. (AP)

Cleveland Browns (71st season): The Browns began play in the All-America Football Conference in 1946 and joined the NFL in 1950, playing each season through 1995, then returning to the league in 1999.

Pittsburgh Steelers (87th season): Pittsburgh began play in the NFL in 1933 as the Pirates until becoming the Steelers in 1940. The only franchises currently playing under the same name as in 1933 are the New York Giants, Philadelphia Eagles, Chicago Bears and Green Bay Packers.

All-time records

Rich Exner, cleveland.com

The Browns are 521-500-14 all-time, including 47-4-3 record in the AAFC from 1946-49.

The Steelers are 629-549-21.

Hall of Famers

Jerome Bettis, inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2015, speaks with Steelers co-owner Art Rooney II in Canton. (AP)

Hall-of-Famers with at least some tie to each team, however short, according to the Pro Football Hall of Fame:

Browns (21): Bill Willis (1946-53); Bobby Mitchell (1958-61); Dante Lavelli (1946-56); Doug Atkins (1953-54); Frank Gatski (1946-56); Gene Hickerson (1958-73); Henry Jordan (1957-58); Jim Brown (1957-65); Joe DeLamielleure (1980-84); Len Dawson (1960-61); Len Ford (1950-57); Leroy Kelly (1964-73); Lou Groza (1946-59, 1961-67); Marion Motley (1946-53); Mike McCormack (1954-62); Otto Graham (1946-55); Ozzie Newsome (1978-90); Paul Brown (1946-62); Paul Warfield (1964-69, 1976-77); Tommy McDonald (1968); and Willie Davis (1958-59).
Steelers (27): Art Rooney (1933-88); Bert Bell (1941-46); Bill Dudley (1942, 45-46); Bobby Layne (1958-62); Chuck Noll (1969-91); Dan Rooney (1955-2017); Dermontti Dawson (1988-2000); Ernie Stautner (1950-63); Franco Harris (1972-83); Jack Butler (1951-59); Jack Ham (1971-82); Jack Lambert (1974-84); Jerome Bettis (1996-2005); Joe Greene (1969-81); John McNally (1934, 37-38); John Henry Johnson (1960-65); John Stallworth (1974-87); Kevin Greene (1993-95); Len Dawson (1957-59); Lynn Swann (1974-82); Marion Motley (1955); Mel Blount (1970-83); Mike Webster (1974-88); Robert “Cal” Hubbard (1936); Rod Woodson (1987-96); Terry Bradshaw (1970-83); Walt Kiesling (1937-39 as a player); and Walt Kiesling (1940-42, 54-56 as a coach)

Championships

Pittsburgh Steelers defensive lineman “Mean” Joe Greene speaks with CBS broadcaster John Madden during Super Bowl media day in January 1980. (AP)

The Browns and Browns franchises have 14 championships between them.

Browns (eight titles): AAFC in 1946, 1947, 1948 and 1949; NFL in 1950, 1954, 1955 and 1964.
Steelers (six titles); Super Bowl winner after the 1974, 1975, 1978, 1979, 2005 and 2008 seasons.

Last playoff appearance

Browns receiver Andre King dives trying to make it out of bounds to stop the clock on the last play of Cleveland’s playoff loss to the Pittsburgh Steelers on Jan. 5, 2003. (John Kuntz, cleveland.com).

The last playoff appearances for each team:

Browns (2002 season): Lost to the Steelers, 36-33, on Jan. 5, 2003.
Steelers (2017 season): Lost to the Jaguars, 45-42, on Jan. 14, 2018.

Last 10 seasons

Rich Exner, cleveland.com

Over the last 10 seasons – 2009-18 — the two franchises have been at opposite ends of the NFL.

Browns: 41-118 record, 32nd out of 32 teams.
Steelers: 103-56-1 record, second in the NFL.

Top passers all-time

Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger scrambles against the Browns in 2006 at Cleveland Stadium. (David I. Andersen, cleveland.com)

The leading passers in franchise history, in terms of yardage:

Brian Sipe: 23,713 yards passing for the Browns in 1974-83.
Ben Roethlisberger: 56,545 yards since 2004.

Leading rushers

At Pitt Stadium against the Steelers in 1965, Jim Brown scores a touchdown for Cleveland with a 2-yard run. (Plain Dealer file)

The leading rushers in franchise history:

Jim Brown: 12,312 yards for the Browns in 1957-65.
Franco Harris: 11,950 yards for the Steelers in 1972-83.

Top receivers

Steelers receiver Hines Ward tries to put a stiff arm on Daven Holly of the Browns during a 2006 game. (David I. Andersen, cleveland.com)

Leading receivers in franchise history, in terms of yardage:

Ozzie Newsome: 7,980 yards for the Browns in 1978-90.
Hines Ward: 12,083 yards for the Steelers in 1998-2011.

Coaching wins

The winningest coaches in the history of both the Browns and Steelers are in this locker room photo after Cleveland’s title win 1954 – Paul Brown (right) and Chuck Noll (center among the Browns players). The Browns players, left to right, are Pete Brewster, Lou Groza, Noll and Otto Graham. (AP)

Top coaches for each franchise, based on the number of wins:

Paul Brown: 158-48-8 for the Browns in 1946-62.
Chuck Noll: 193-148-1 for the Steelers in 1969-91.

Home fields

Heinz Field in Pittsburgh as shown in a 2010 photo. (AP)

Current stadiums:

Browns: First Energy Stadium, 1999-present, with a capacity of 67,895. Originally known as Cleveland Browns Stadium.
Steelers: Heinz Field, 2001-present, with a capacity of 68,400.

Weather

Here’s a sense of the range in weather for football season at the home for each team, using using opening day (Sept. 8) and closing day (Dec. 29) of the 2019 regular season as end points.

Sept. 8 normal highs: 76 in Cleveland (Burke Lakefront Airport); 77 in Pittsburgh.
Sept. 8 normal lows: 62 in Cleveland; 57 in Pittsburgh.
Dec. 29 normal highs: 36 in Cleveland; 36 in Pittsburgh.
Dec. 29 normal lows: 25 in Cleveland; 22 in Pittsburgh.

Sources: Pro Football Reference, Pro Football Hall of Fame, National Weather Service and other cleveland.com/datacentral research.

Rich Exner, data analysis editor for cleveland.com, writes about numbers on a variety of topics. Follow on Twitter @RichExner. See more data-related stories at cleveland.com/datacentral.

Previously – Franchise comparisons by the numbers

Titans vs. Browns
Jets vs. Browns
Rams vs. Browns
Ravens vs. Browns
49ers vs. Browns
Seahawks vs. Browns
Patriots vs. Browns
Broncos vs. Browns
Bills vs. Browns
Dolphins vs. Browns

 

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0: Plays of 24-plus yards by Green Bay’s offense.

3: Interceptions by Green Bay’s defense. Under defensive coordinator Mike Pettine, the Packers are 8-1-1 when grabbing at least one interception.

4: Rushing touchdowns by Aaron Jones, the first Packers player since Dorsey Levens on Jan. 2, 2000, against Arizona to accomplish that feat. Terdell Middleton had a four-touchdown game vs. Seattle in 1978 and Hall of Famer Jim Taylor did it three times in the 1961 and 1962 seasons.

4: Receptions by the Packers’ receivers as that unit failed to pick up the slack with Davante Adams out of the lineup.

4: Red-zone touchdowns in five opportunities for Green Bay, a big improvement after going 3-of-7 in the loss to the Eagles. Making that success more impressive, Dallas entered the week ranked third in the NFL in red-zone defense with a touchdown rate of 35.7 percent.

4: Wins by Matt LaFleur in his first season. The rest of the Coaching Class of 2019 is a combined 6-25-1. Cleveland’s Freddie Kitchens is 2-2 (the Browns play on Monday), Tampa Bay’s Bruce Arians is 2-3, Arizona’s Kliff Kingsbury is 1-3-1, Denver’s Vic Fangio is 1-4, the Jets’ Adam Gase is 0-4, Miami’s Brian Flores is 0-4 and Cincinnati’s Zac Taylor is 0-5.

7: Plays of 24-plus yards allowed by Green Bay’s defense, so the Packers lost 7-0 on 24-yard plays.

8: Touchdown runs by Jones this season, tops in the NFL. The Packers rushed for eight touchdowns in the entire 2015 season.

10.5: Sacks by Preston Smith (5.5) and Za’Darius Smith (5.0) this season, including two by Za’Darius Smith and one by Preston Smith on Sunday. Last year’s starting duo of Clay Matthews (3.5) and Nick Perry (1.5) combined for 5.0 sacks for the entire season.

14: Missed tackles on runs and receptions forced by Jones, by our unofficial count. Of his 107 rushing yards, 53 came after contact – though he had minus-8 after contact on a run in the middle of the fourth quarter.

29: Completions in as many third-quarter attempts by Prescott this season until Jaire Alexander broke up a pass to Amari Cooper on third-and-4 to start the second half.

32: First downs allowed by the Packers. That’s the 10th time allowing at least that many going back to 1940, according to Pro Football Reference. Remarkably, the Packers are 4-0 in the Rodgers era when that happens.

228: Yardage differential, with Dallas gaining 563 yards to Green Bay’s 335. Before Sunday, the Packers were 1-40 when outgained by at least 225 yards, with the lone win being a 17-13 triumph vs. Baltimore in 1962. Since the start of the 2010 season, teams were 10-129 when outgained by 225-plus yards.

563: Yards allowed by the Packers. That marks only the seventh time since 1940 in which the Packers allowed at least 560 yards, according to Pro Football Reference, with the last being a 40-10 loss at Detroit in 2013 in which Matt Flynn was the quarterback. The Packers are now 2-5 in those games, with the other victory coming when Flynn beat Matthew Stafford 45-41 to cap the 2011 regular season. Since the start of the 2012 season, teams are now 5-23 when allowing 560-plus yards.