2016 College Football Playoffs

IRVING, TX - OCTOBER 16: A detail view of the College Football Playoff logo shown during a press conference on October 16, 2013 in Irving, Texas. Condoleezza Rice, Stanford University professor and former United States Secretary of State, was chosen to serve as one of the 13 members that will select four teams to compete in the first playoff at the end of the 2014 season. (Photo by Tom Pennington/Getty Images)

It’s moving toward that opportunity to choose your school playoff groups. They’ll measure a few components while debating the groups, similar to won-misfortune records, quality of timetable, meeting quality and nonconference triumphs. Yet, with just a single week to go before the panel chooses the four groups that will really contend in the playoff, we should suggest that the board of trustees add this to its determination criteria: Who can beat No. 1 Alabama?

Following 13 weeks of activity, the CFP picture stays as obfuscated as ever. Truth be told, No. 2 Ohio State’s 30-27 win over No. 3 Michigan in two additional minutes may have been the most exceedingly terrible thing that could have happened to the determination board of trustees.

Assuming No. 7 Penn State beats No. 6 Wisconsin in one week from now’s Big Ten title amusement in Indianapolis, can the panel truly pick Ohio State and not choose Penn State, which won the Big Ten and beat the Buckeyes? Without a doubt, it can. Before, the board has said that a nonconference champion must be “unequivocally better” than meeting champions.

“I think we’ve demonstrated ourselves with our quality of calendar and how we played,” Buckeyes cautious end Sam Hubbard said. “It doesn’t generally make a difference on the off chance that we go to the Big Ten title amusement. What we’ve done represents itself with no issue.”

In any case, bypassing a gathering champion for a group that didn’t win its division may set a risky point of reference. Furthermore, if Penn State massacres Wisconsin, and the board of trustees then chooses to take both the Buckeyes and Nittany Lions, is it going to forget potential ACC champion Clemson or potential Pac-12 champion Washington to choose a moment Big Ten group? That would go over like political examination at the Thanksgiving supper table.

For quite a bit of this season, it appeared like Saban and Meyer were set out toward another crash course that would have some effect on which group won a national title. Regardless of the offenses, decade or resistance, Saban and Meyer appear to be just such a great amount of superior to every other person.