It doesn’t matter who’s in goal, who’s missing from the lineup or who the opponent is. The Florida Panthers keep rolling.
The NBA season is not yet one week old, the pre-Halloween portion of the calendar when teams are still learning whether their early results reflect who they really are, or if they are just masquerading in a costume hiding their real form.
This is what “by committee” looks like.
Orlando had hoped for a home-court advantage when the Magic took to the floor of the Amway Center for the first time this season against the New York Friday night. But it was the Knicks who capitalized on the energy brought by a large contingent of New York fans as they cruised to a 121-96 blowout win.
Finally, the Flyers have a shoot-first forward.
Even if the Pistons don’t end up being a playoff team this season, they look like they’ll be fun to watch, and play hard in most games.
A Kraken team that’s never played a shift at home will nonetheless be glad to put this increasingly dismal road trip to rest.
Like Game 1, the Braves and Dodgers entered the ninth inning of Game 2 in a stalemate. Like Game 1, the Braves were the ones who came up with the pivotal hit in the end.
The San Jose Sharks hosted their first regular-season game inside SAP Center without capacity restrictions in over 18 months on Saturday, and it had all the bells and whistles.
The Flyers have something to prove.
How much has changed since the last Red Sox-Astros postseason meeting?
The venue has garnered a reputation as one of the NFL’s most unfriendly confines, a South Philadelphia snakepit where they once even booed Santa Claus.
One sight was so unfamiliarly uncomfortable it was hard to process — Seattle’s uber-durable quarterback Russell Wilson standing on the sideline with an injured middle finger on his right hand, unable to play.