CLEMSON – Lemanski Hall made the news that every college wants to hear.
"Are you ready?", Asked Clemson's defensive ends coach.
What do you think? Tristan Wallisire started hoping early for the Tigers' 52-10 victory over Charlotte on Saturday night in Death Valley. Earlier than that, the truth must be told. Last fall. Last spring. All summer long.
A youth defensive end who didn't play football at Clover High School – he played lacrosse instead ̵
"Yes, sir," Walliser said.
Clemson is the happiest team in the sport, not least because the Tigers are 4-0 and ranked No. 1 entering Saturday's game in North Carolina.
Reason # 2: They lead the world in playing players. That was 111 against Charlotte, enough to even win the nuts of a veteran coach.
"Organized chaos," Head Coach Dabo Sweeney called it.
But, oh, the team spirit.
Although 111 is a Clemson record for participation (breaking the 94 record against Louisville in 2018), it is not surprising. The Tigers – with a combination of elite team, focused starters, smart coaches and some soft opponents – are the top in the nation with average players per game: 72.5 (Georgia ranks second at 65.6, Florida third at 62.8) .  You probably like this trend (unless you are a fan of a rival team) if you …
• You were on a walk
• Deeply regret that you do not continue then excellent intramural retention
• You Cumson took 72 players to Syracuse and played 71 of them with a 41-6 victory.
Third-team quarterback Tysun Pyomachan did not play in Syracuse, but five counted, five quarters played against Charlotte:
1. Trevor Lawrence, before halftime
2. Chase Brice, ACC's second-best quarterback, Sweeney insists.
3. Phommachanh, freshman.
4. Ben Batson.
5. And Patrick McClure, a redshirt sophomore from Irmo who tore his ACL last December while training at AT&T Stadium in Dallas, just before Clemson's appearance in the Cotton Bowl.
McClure has made his last four shots against Charlotte.
cool, ”Sweeney said. "You have a lot of guys who can say they played for the Tigers and nobody can ever take it from them. Many guys have worked really, really hard and have no chance to play or play a lot. And to be rewarded for their hard work and for playing them, in such an environment is quite special. "
Both Herbstreit brothers, first-year Nashville freshmen and sons of ESPN analyst Kirk Herbstreit, got into the Charlotte game.
Thie Herbstreet looked at his position, wide receiver.
Jake Herbstreet, defensive back, was tucked into a wide receiver in an attempt to get his first two.