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Jake Locker
QB #10
Height:
6-3
Weight:
223
Age:
26
College:
Washington
Experience:
4

Quick Stats (2013):

TDS
8
INT
4
YDS
1,256
RTG
86.7

Biography

 
PRO: Starting quarterback Jake Locker entered the NFL in 2011 as a first-round draft selection from the University of Washington.  The signal caller’s arm strength, athleticism, toughness and competitiveness were qualities that convinced the team of his ability to lead a young and talented offense.  He has earned the confidence of a new coaching staff in 2014 by displaying the same traits while battling back from a serious right foot injury that ended his third season prematurely.  Through his first three campaigns, Locker appeared in 23 games with 18 starts and completed 322 of 563 passes for 3,974 yards, 22 touchdowns and 15 interceptions (81.1 passer rating).  He also rushed for 502 yards and four touchdowns during that time.  He was elected a team captain by his teammates in 2012 and 2013.

CAREER HIGHLIGHTS:
•    In 2013, Locker set a career high with a completion percentage of 60.7.  At the time he was placed on injured reserve due to a Lisfranc injury, his 86.7 passer rating ranked sixth in the AFC; his 105.9 fourth-quarter passer rating was third in the AFC and eighth in the NFL; and his 103.7 third-down passer rating ranked second in the AFC and fourth in the NFL.
•    In the first four games of the 2013 season, while the Titans went 3-1, Locker led an offense that did not commit a turnover.  The Titans joined the 1995 St. Louis Rams as the only teams in the Super Bowl era (1966-present) to go four games at the beginning fo the season without a turnover.
•    As a first-time starter in 2012, Locker completed 177 of 314 passes for 2,176 yards, 10 touchdowns and 11 interceptions (74.0 passer rating) in 11 games.  He also rushed for 291 yards and a score on 41 attempts.
•    In 2011, Locker appeared in five games as a reserve and completed 34 of 66 passes for 542 yards with four touchdowns and no interceptions.  Rushed the ball eight times for 56 yards and a touchdown.  
•    Locker’s 282 passing yards against New Orleans (12/11/11) rank second in franchise history by a rookie quarterback and the most since the Oilers’ inaugural 1960 season (Jacky Lee - 331 yards at Boston Patriots, 11/25/60).
•    As a senior at Washington in 2010, completed 184 of 332 passes for 2,265 yards with 17 touchdowns.  Avenged a 0-12 season in 2008, by leading the Huskies to a bowl game for the first time since 2002.
•    Connected on a collegiate-best 230 of 395 passes for 2,800 yards with 21 touchdowns in 2009 as a junior at Washington.  Earned All-Pac-10 honorable mention and was a semifinalist for the Davey O’Brien Quarterback Award.

TITANS TIDBITS:  
•    Locker built a chicken coop in his backyard.  He has 15 chickens who produce approximately 70 eggs per week that he shares with family and friends.
•    Locker has hosted a youth football camp every offseason since 2012 at Battle Ground Academy in Franklin, Tenn.
•    Locker was very involved with charitable endeavors while at Washington and volunteered a lot of his time at local children’s hospitals.  He started a foundation with teammates called “Touchdowns for Kids” that benefitted youth hospitals.
•    Locker was an outstanding baseball player in high school.  He was originally selected in the 40th round by the Los Angeles Angels as a senior in 2006 coming out of Ferndale High School and the organization again tabbed him in the 10th round of the 2009 draft to play centerfield in their minor league system. Locker actually returned to Washington as a walk-on for his senior campaign, as the Angels paid his scholarship costs during the fall 2010 semester.  
•     Locker played outfield for the Bellingham Bells of the West Coast Collegiate Baseball League in 2008, where he was named by Baseball America as the league’s top prospect. After suffering an offseason injury, he played in just 10 games, hitting .273 with one home run before returning to Washington for 2008 football fall camp.  An anonymous baseball scout quoted in Baseball America said Locker “could be a potential Hall of Famer.”
•     In 2010, Locker’s hometown of Ferndale declared the day of its annual Old Settlers Picnic to be “Jake Locker Day.”
•     Of all the impressive tailgate parties that take place before and after University of Washington football games, one of the most formidable the last few years was held by the “Ferndawgs,” a passionate group of family and friends from Ferndale who cheered at every home game Locker played.  While the Ferndawgs drape themselves in Washington purple and gold, very few of them attended the university.

CAREER TRANSACTIONS:
•    The Ferndale, Wash., native was selected by the Titans in the first round (eighth overall) in the 2011 NFL Draft.

COLLEGE:  
•    In four seasons at Washington, Locker started 40 games, completing 619 of 1,148 passes for 7,639 yards with 53 touchdowns and 35 interceptions, holding a career passer rating of 119.1.  He rushed the ball 454 times for 1,939 yards (4.3 avg.) with 29 touchdowns.  Locker amassed 9,578 yards in total offense on 1,602 plays (6.0 avg.), averaging 239.45 yards per game.  Ended his Huskies’ career at or near the top of most of the school’s passing and quarterback rushing charts, holding the school record for season (986 in 2007) and career (1,939) rushing yards by a quarterback.  His 29 career rushing touchdowns ranked No. 3 all-time (all positions).  Ranked No. 2 all-time in career passing yards with 7,639 yards and also ranks second in career attempts (1,148), completions (619) and touchdown passes (53).  Was responsible for 496 career points (touchdowns rushed and passed for), second-most in UW history (only eight points behind Cody Pickett’s record).  As far as total offense goes, ranked No. 2 in career yards (9,578), attempts (1,601) and yards per game (239.5).
•     As a senior (2010), started 12 of 13 games at quarterback, missing the Oregon game due to a broken rib, which was initially injured in the Oregon State game.  Completed 184 of 332 passes for 2,265 yards with 17 touchdowns and nine interceptions.  Carried the ball 114 times for 385 yards and six rushing touchdowns.  Earned honorable mention All-Pac-10.  Named team captain for the second straight season and won the team’s Guy Flaherty Most Inspirational Award at the postseason banquet.  Became just the fourth player in the 103-year history of the award to win it twice.  
•     As a junior (2009), earned All-Pac-10 honorable mention and was a semifinalist for the Davey O’Brien Quarterback Award.  Member of Watch Lists for the Maxwell Award, presented annually to the most outstanding collegiate football player in America, and the Manning Award, recognizing the nation’s most outstanding quarterback.  Recipient of the Guy Flaherty Most Inspirational Award, Washington’s oldest and most prestigious team honor.  Served as a team captain, starting all 12 games, as he completed a career-best 230 of 395 passes for 2,800 yards with 21 touchdowns and 11 interceptions.  Carried the ball 112 times for 388 yards (3.5 avg.) and seven scores.  On 507 offensive plays, he totaled 3,188 yards and was responsible for 28 touchdowns.  His pass attempts rank fourth in school history behind Cody Pickett (612 in 2002, 454 in 2003) and Cary Conklin (404, 1989).  
•     As a sophomore (2008), named to the preseason watch lists for the Maxwell Award, presented annually to the most outstanding collegiate football player, and the Manning Award, recognizing the nation’s most outstanding quarterback.  Started the first four games of the season before breaking his thumb against Stanford.  Completed 50 of 93 passes attempted for 512 yards and one touchdown.  Carried the ball 56 times for 180 yards (3.2 avg.) and three touchdowns.  Gained 692 yards in total offense on 149 plays.
•     As a freshman (2007), selected All-Pac-10 honorable mention and named the league’s Freshman of the Year.  Named first-team redshirt freshman All-American choice by collegesportsreport.com and second-team pick by Rivals.com.  Received the Travis Spring Most Outstanding Freshman Award for offense at the team’s postseason awards banquet.  Started every game but one and gained 2,062 yards with 14 touchdowns and 15 interceptions on 155 of 328 passes.  Added 986 rushing yards with 13 more scores on a career-best 172 carries (5.7 avg.).  Totaled 3,048 yards on 500 offensive touches, as he was responsible for 27 touchdowns.  Set a school record for passing yards by a freshman with his 2,062 yards and 155 completions.  Set another Huskies record for touchdown passes by a freshman with 14 and tied for 13th among all quarterbacks on the single-season record list.  Set a school record for rushing attempts by a quarterback with 172 and set Pac-10 and UW records for rushing yards by a freshman quarterback with 986. That total also set school season records for rushing yards by a freshman and rushing yards by a quarterback and ranks 14th on the single-season record list.  Set a school record for longest pass play with a 98-yard touchdown to Marcel Reece against Arizona.  Also threw an 83-yard touchdown to Anthony Russo against Oregon, the sixth-longest pass play in school history.  Was an Academic All-Pac-10 honorable mention in 2007.
•     As a redshirt freshman (2006), quarterbacked the Washington service team.  Dressed for all 12 games but didn’t see game action.  Won the team’s Pepsi Player of the Week Award for his work on the service team leading up to games vs. Fresno State, Arizona and Washington State.
•    Was a History major at Washington.

PERSONAL:  
•    Married to Lauren with their daughter, Colbie, and their son, Cooper, the family splits time between Nashville and Ferndale, Wash.
•     Attended Ferndale (Wash.) High School, playing football for head coach Vic Randall and led the Golden Eagles to a 37-4 overall record in three years as a starting quarterback.  Also started at cornerback in his first prep year before moving to safety, becoming the first freshman to start in Randall’s 21-year career as head coach.
•     One of four Seattle Times “Blue Chip” recruits, ranking fifth nationally at quarterback and first in the West, by Prep Star.  Ranked 85th in Scout.com’s National “Hot 100” squad.  Given a four-star rating by Rivals.com, as that recruiting service listed him as the fourth dual-threat quarterback in the nation, the 68th prospect in the country and the third-best recruit in the state of Washington.  Ranked fifth nationally at quarterback and first in the West by Prep Star.
•     As a senior, led his team to a 14-0 record and a state title in 2005, throwing for 1,603 yards and 25 touchdowns with only three interceptions.  An excellent running quarterback, he also rushed for 1,339 yards and 24 scores during his senior year, earning first-team All-American honors from Parade and EA Sports.  That year, he was also named the Class 3A state Player of the Year by the Associated Press and Seattle Times, adding first-team All-State honors from both organizations.  In the 2005 Washington 3A state title game, he had four touchdowns and 272 total yards in a 47-12 win over Prosser High School.  Helped Ferndale to a seventh place ranking in USA Today’s final West Region rankings, and the team ranked 12th in MaxPreps.com’s final national rankings.
•     As a junior, passed for 1,314 yards and 16 touchdowns while rushing for 987 yards and 15 scores in 2004, leading Ferndale to a 13-2 record and a Washington 3A state runner-up finish.  In the state title game, the Golden Eagles fell to nationally-ranked prep powerhouse Bellevue, 31-28.  Named first-team All-State by the Associated Press that season, adding All-State accolades as a pitcher and outfielder for the school’s baseball team.
•     As a sophomore, he threw for 713 yards with nine touchdowns, while running for 478 yards and three scores after taking over as the starting quarterback in the Golden Eagles’ “Wing-T” offense, leading the team to a 10-2 record.  Also moved to safety on defense, as Locker directed Ferndale to the second round of the 3A state playoffs before the team lost to O’Dea High, 31-0.  
•     Was also a standout pitcher and outfielder on the baseball diamond, as he was named the 3A State Player of the Year in 2006.
•     Selected in the 40th round of the 2006 Major League Baseball Draft by the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim.  The Angels again selected him in the 10th round of the 2009 draft as an outfielder, signing him to a six-year contract that included a $300,000 signing bonus.
•     Father, Scott, and uncles, Mike, John and Patrick all played football at Western Washington University, where Patrick still holds the career total yardage record.  Patrick, the Player of the Century at Western Washington after gaining 4,049 yards in his career, was introduced by Jake during his induction into the Pacific Northwest Football Hall of Fame in 2008.
•     Has two sisters, Alyssa and Erika and his cousin, Casey, is currently a safety on the Washington State football team.  Another cousin, Brady, was a teammate on the Bellingham Bells baseball team.
•    List of favorites: (movie) “Dumb and Dumber”; (TV show) “Friends”; (actor) Mark Wahlberg; (music artist) Justin Moore; (school subject) History; (vehicle) “My Chevy truck”; (video game) NCAA Football; (food) steak and potatoes; (sports hero) Peyton Manning, Bo Jackson and most of the people my dad rooted for; (book) The playbook and (sports team as a child) Seattle Mariners and Seattle Seahawks.
•     Born Jacob Cooper Locker on June 15, 1988 in Bellingham, Wash.
 
PRO: Starting quarterback Jake Locker entered the NFL in 2011 as a first-round draft selection from the University of Washington.  The signal caller’s arm strength, athleticism, toughness and competitiveness were qualities that convinced the team of his ability to lead a young and talented offense.  He has earned the confidence of a new coaching staff in 2014 by displaying the same traits while battling back from a serious right foot injury that ended his third season prematurely.  Through his first three campaigns, Locker appeared in 23 games with 18 starts and completed 322 of 563 passes for 3,974 yards, 22 touchdowns and 15 interceptions (81.1 passer rating).  He also rushed for 502 yards and four touchdowns during that time.  He was elected a team captain by his teammates in 2012 and 2013.

CAREER HIGHLIGHTS:
•    In 2013, Locker set a career high with a completion percentage of 60.7.  At the time he was placed on injured reserve due to a Lisfranc injury, his 86.7 passer rating ranked sixth in the AFC; his 105.9 fourth-quarter passer rating was third in the AFC and eighth in the NFL; and his 103.7 third-down passer rating ranked second in the AFC and fourth in the NFL.
•    In the first four games of the 2013 season, while the Titans went 3-1, Locker led an offense that did not commit a turnover.  The Titans joined the 1995 St. Louis Rams as the only teams in the Super Bowl era (1966-present) to go four games at the beginning fo the season without a turnover.
•    As a first-time starter in 2012, Locker completed 177 of 314 passes for 2,176 yards, 10 touchdowns and 11 interceptions (74.0 passer rating) in 11 games.  He also rushed for 291 yards and a score on 41 attempts.
•    In 2011, Locker appeared in five games as a reserve and completed 34 of 66 passes for 542 yards with four touchdowns and no interceptions.  Rushed the ball eight times for 56 yards and a touchdown.  
•    Locker’s 282 passing yards against New Orleans (12/11/11) rank second in franchise history by a rookie quarterback and the most since the Oilers’ inaugural 1960 season (Jacky Lee - 331 yards at Boston Patriots, 11/25/60).
•    As a senior at Washington in 2010, completed 184 of 332 passes for 2,265 yards with 17 touchdowns.  Avenged a 0-12 season in 2008, by leading the Huskies to a bowl game for the first time since 2002.
•    Connected on a collegiate-best 230 of 395 passes for 2,800 yards with 21 touchdowns in 2009 as a junior at Washington.  Earned All-Pac-10 honorable mention and was a semifinalist for the Davey O’Brien Quarterback Award.

TITANS TIDBITS:  
•    Locker built a chicken coop in his backyard.  He has 15 chickens who produce approximately 70 eggs per week that he shares with family and friends.
•    Locker has hosted a youth football camp every offseason since 2012 at Battle Ground Academy in Franklin, Tenn.
•    Locker was very involved with charitable endeavors while at Washington and volunteered a lot of his time at local children’s hospitals.  He started a foundation with teammates called “Touchdowns for Kids” that benefitted youth hospitals.
•    Locker was an outstanding baseball player in high school.  He was originally selected in the 40th round by the Los Angeles Angels as a senior in 2006 coming out of Ferndale High School and the organization again tabbed him in the 10th round of the 2009 draft to play centerfield in their minor league system. Locker actually returned to Washington as a walk-on for his senior campaign, as the Angels paid his scholarship costs during the fall 2010 semester.  
•     Locker played outfield for the Bellingham Bells of the West Coast Collegiate Baseball League in 2008, where he was named by Baseball America as the league’s top prospect. After suffering an offseason injury, he played in just 10 games, hitting .273 with one home run before returning to Washington for 2008 football fall camp.  An anonymous baseball scout quoted in Baseball America said Locker “could be a potential Hall of Famer.”
•     In 2010, Locker’s hometown of Ferndale declared the day of its annual Old Settlers Picnic to be “Jake Locker Day.”
•     Of all the impressive tailgate parties that take place before and after University of Washington football games, one of the most formidable the last few years was held by the “Ferndawgs,” a passionate group of family and friends from Ferndale who cheered at every home game Locker played.  While the Ferndawgs drape themselves in Washington purple and gold, very few of them attended the university.

CAREER TRANSACTIONS:
•    The Ferndale, Wash., native was selected by the Titans in the first round (eighth overall) in the 2011 NFL Draft.

COLLEGE:  
•    In four seasons at Washington, Locker started 40 games, completing 619 of 1,148 passes for 7,639 yards with 53 touchdowns and 35 interceptions, holding a career passer rating of 119.1.  He rushed the ball 454 times for 1,939 yards (4.3 avg.) with 29 touchdowns.  Locker amassed 9,578 yards in total offense on 1,602 plays (6.0 avg.), averaging 239.45 yards per game.  Ended his Huskies’ career at or near the top of most of the school’s passing and quarterback rushing charts, holding the school record for season (986 in 2007) and career (1,939) rushing yards by a quarterback.  His 29 career rushing touchdowns ranked No. 3 all-time (all positions).  Ranked No. 2 all-time in career passing yards with 7,639 yards and also ranks second in career attempts (1,148), completions (619) and touchdown passes (53).  Was responsible for 496 career points (touchdowns rushed and passed for), second-most in UW history (only eight points behind Cody Pickett’s record).  As far as total offense goes, ranked No. 2 in career yards (9,578), attempts (1,601) and yards per game (239.5).
•     As a senior (2010), started 12 of 13 games at quarterback, missing the Oregon game due to a broken rib, which was initially injured in the Oregon State game.  Completed 184 of 332 passes for 2,265 yards with 17 touchdowns and nine interceptions.  Carried the ball 114 times for 385 yards and six rushing touchdowns.  Earned honorable mention All-Pac-10.  Named team captain for the second straight season and won the team’s Guy Flaherty Most Inspirational Award at the postseason banquet.  Became just the fourth player in the 103-year history of the award to win it twice.  
•     As a junior (2009), earned All-Pac-10 honorable mention and was a semifinalist for the Davey O’Brien Quarterback Award.  Member of Watch Lists for the Maxwell Award, presented annually to the most outstanding collegiate football player in America, and the Manning Award, recognizing the nation’s most outstanding quarterback.  Recipient of the Guy Flaherty Most Inspirational Award, Washington’s oldest and most prestigious team honor.  Served as a team captain, starting all 12 games, as he completed a career-best 230 of 395 passes for 2,800 yards with 21 touchdowns and 11 interceptions.  Carried the ball 112 times for 388 yards (3.5 avg.) and seven scores.  On 507 offensive plays, he totaled 3,188 yards and was responsible for 28 touchdowns.  His pass attempts rank fourth in school history behind Cody Pickett (612 in 2002, 454 in 2003) and Cary Conklin (404, 1989).  
•     As a sophomore (2008), named to the preseason watch lists for the Maxwell Award, presented annually to the most outstanding collegiate football player, and the Manning Award, recognizing the nation’s most outstanding quarterback.  Started the first four games of the season before breaking his thumb against Stanford.  Completed 50 of 93 passes attempted for 512 yards and one touchdown.  Carried the ball 56 times for 180 yards (3.2 avg.) and three touchdowns.  Gained 692 yards in total offense on 149 plays.
•     As a freshman (2007), selected All-Pac-10 honorable mention and named the league’s Freshman of the Year.  Named first-team redshirt freshman All-American choice by collegesportsreport.com and second-team pick by Rivals.com.  Received the Travis Spring Most Outstanding Freshman Award for offense at the team’s postseason awards banquet.  Started every game but one and gained 2,062 yards with 14 touchdowns and 15 interceptions on 155 of 328 passes.  Added 986 rushing yards with 13 more scores on a career-best 172 carries (5.7 avg.).  Totaled 3,048 yards on 500 offensive touches, as he was responsible for 27 touchdowns.  Set a school record for passing yards by a freshman with his 2,062 yards and 155 completions.  Set another Huskies record for touchdown passes by a freshman with 14 and tied for 13th among all quarterbacks on the single-season record list.  Set a school record for rushing attempts by a quarterback with 172 and set Pac-10 and UW records for rushing yards by a freshman quarterback with 986. That total also set school season records for rushing yards by a freshman and rushing yards by a quarterback and ranks 14th on the single-season record list.  Set a school record for longest pass play with a 98-yard touchdown to Marcel Reece against Arizona.  Also threw an 83-yard touchdown to Anthony Russo against Oregon, the sixth-longest pass play in school history.  Was an Academic All-Pac-10 honorable mention in 2007.
•     As a redshirt freshman (2006), quarterbacked the Washington service team.  Dressed for all 12 games but didn’t see game action.  Won the team’s Pepsi Player of the Week Award for his work on the service team leading up to games vs. Fresno State, Arizona and Washington State.
•    Was a History major at Washington.

PERSONAL:  
•    Married to Lauren with their daughter, Colbie, and their son, Cooper, the family splits time between Nashville and Ferndale, Wash.
•     Attended Ferndale (Wash.) High School, playing football for head coach Vic Randall and led the Golden Eagles to a 37-4 overall record in three years as a starting quarterback.  Also started at cornerback in his first prep year before moving to safety, becoming the first freshman to start in Randall’s 21-year career as head coach.
•     One of four Seattle Times “Blue Chip” recruits, ranking fifth nationally at quarterback and first in the West, by Prep Star.  Ranked 85th in Scout.com’s National “Hot 100” squad.  Given a four-star rating by Rivals.com, as that recruiting service listed him as the fourth dual-threat quarterback in the nation, the 68th prospect in the country and the third-best recruit in the state of Washington.  Ranked fifth nationally at quarterback and first in the West by Prep Star.
•     As a senior, led his team to a 14-0 record and a state title in 2005, throwing for 1,603 yards and 25 touchdowns with only three interceptions.  An excellent running quarterback, he also rushed for 1,339 yards and 24 scores during his senior year, earning first-team All-American honors from Parade and EA Sports.  That year, he was also named the Class 3A state Player of the Year by the Associated Press and Seattle Times, adding first-team All-State honors from both organizations.  In the 2005 Washington 3A state title game, he had four touchdowns and 272 total yards in a 47-12 win over Prosser High School.  Helped Ferndale to a seventh place ranking in USA Today’s final West Region rankings, and the team ranked 12th in MaxPreps.com’s final national rankings.
•     As a junior, passed for 1,314 yards and 16 touchdowns while rushing for 987 yards and 15 scores in 2004, leading Ferndale to a 13-2 record and a Washington 3A state runner-up finish.  In the state title game, the Golden Eagles fell to nationally-ranked prep powerhouse Bellevue, 31-28.  Named first-team All-State by the Associated Press that season, adding All-State accolades as a pitcher and outfielder for the school’s baseball team.
•     As a sophomore, he threw for 713 yards with nine touchdowns, while running for 478 yards and three scores after taking over as the starting quarterback in the Golden Eagles’ “Wing-T” offense, leading the team to a 10-2 record.  Also moved to safety on defense, as Locker directed Ferndale to the second round of the 3A state playoffs before the team lost to O’Dea High, 31-0.  
•     Was also a standout pitcher and outfielder on the baseball diamond, as he was named the 3A State Player of the Year in 2006.
•     Selected in the 40th round of the 2006 Major League Baseball Draft by the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim.  The Angels again selected him in the 10th round of the 2009 draft as an outfielder, signing him to a six-year contract that included a $300,000 signing bonus.
•     Father, Scott, and uncles, Mike, John and Patrick all played football at Western Washington University, where Patrick still holds the career total yardage record.  Patrick, the Player of the Century at Western Washington after gaining 4,049 yards in his career, was introduced by Jake during his induction into the Pacific Northwest Football Hall of Fame in 2008.
•     Has two sisters, Alyssa and Erika and his cousin, Casey, is currently a safety on the Washington State football team.  Another cousin, Brady, was a teammate on the Bellingham Bells baseball team.
•    List of favorites: (movie) “Dumb and Dumber”; (TV show) “Friends”; (actor) Mark Wahlberg; (music artist) Justin Moore; (school subject) History; (vehicle) “My Chevy truck”; (video game) NCAA Football; (food) steak and potatoes; (sports hero) Peyton Manning, Bo Jackson and most of the people my dad rooted for; (book) The playbook and (sports team as a child) Seattle Mariners and Seattle Seahawks.
•     Born Jacob Cooper Locker on June 15, 1988 in Bellingham, Wash.
 
Career Stats
SeasonTeamGamesPassingRushingFumbles
GGSCompAttYdsAvgTDIntSckSckYRateAttYdsAvgTDFUMLost
TOTAL 322 563 3,974 7.1 22 15 46 293 81.1 73 502 6.9 4 7 5
2013 TEN 7 7 111 183 1,256 6.9 8 4 16 105 86.7 24 155 6.5 2 3 1
2012 TEN 11 11 177 314 2,176 6.9 10 11 25 151 74 41 291 7.1 1 4 4
2011 TEN 5 0 34 66 542 8.2 4 0 5 37 99.4 8 56 7 1 -- --

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