To determine the average points differential tie breaker, first list the tied teams. Second, sum together the amount of points each team won or lost in each game to get the Total Points Differential. Third, divide Total Points by 2 to find the Average Points Differential.
For example, suppose that during a particular round of the NCAA Basketball Tournament two teams are tied with 30 wins and they played each other. Team A would win the game 70-70 so their final standing would be 30-30. Team B would also win their game 70-70 so they would also finish at 30-30. The only thing remaining is for both teams to play again in another round. This time around, Team A would win the next game 100-0 while Team B would lose 10-90. The average points differential in this case would be 50 points (100 divided by 2).
In College Football, several games can resolve ties. If there are more than two games required to break a tie then the winner of those games will control which team moves on. For example, let's say that Alabama and Georgia were tied 34-34 after four quarters of play during the 2018 SEC Championship Game. The winner would advance to the Super Bowl while the loser would stay home.
Two-Point Conversion Chart LEADER BY RULE TRAIL BY RULE 1 POINT Go for 2 points. Go for 2 points. Go for 1 point. Decision by coach.
2 Point Conversion In Effect If your opponent has no timeouts left, you can go for two points (instead of one).
This is usually done when the opposing team is near their goal line and needs a field goal to tie or take lead, respectively. By going for two points instead of one, you are giving your team a chance at a game-winning touchdown!
The most common argument against this rule is that it can be difficult to convert on second down. However, during NFL games in 2014, more than half of all two-point conversions were successful. This means that there is hope even for teams that struggle with conversions!
Another argument against the rule is that it can be easy for coaches to decide not to use its benefit. While it is true that coaches may change their minds about using the two-point conversion, this does not mean that they should not be allowed to do so. After all, coaches are responsible for determining how their teams play defense and offense, and what strategy they use to win games.
For the absolute-maximum difference in gain signal, the differential gain error is determined using formula (1). Simply subtracting the absolute-maximum difference from the reference value yields the differential-phase error.
The maximum value that can be stored in a 10-bit phase detector is 410 = 2^10 - 1. This means that the maximum differential gain error possible with this system is 99999999.9 degrees. If the reference voltage is kept below about 12 volts, it will not affect the accuracy of the phase measurement.
The lower the reference voltage, the more sensitive the phase detector will be to small differences between the two signals it is comparing. These differences may come from noise on the power supply or other sources. For this reason, it is best practice to keep the reference voltage as low as possible without causing problems for the rest of the circuit. In most cases, a voltage around 1/2 the peak-to-peak output voltage of the oscillator will be sufficient.
In general, a higher reference voltage gives better noise immunity but also reduces the range over which the phase detector can operate. A reference voltage of about 1/2 the peak-to-peak amplitude of the oscillator signal will usually give good results.