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College football schedule today: Full TV coverage for Week 7 Power 5, top 25 games

College football’s Week 7 schedule has only one ranked matchup but boy, is it a doozie.

No. 2 Alabama will host No. 3 Georgia at 8 p.m. on CBS this Saturday — the teams’ first regular-season meeting since 2015. The SEC’s final two undefeated teams will face off in a contrast of styles as the Crimson Tide relies on its prolific offense to overcome Georgia’s suffocating defense.

While that’s the only meeting of top-25 teams on Saturday, there are other intriguing matchups, including Louisville at No. 4 Notre Dame, LSU at No. 10 Florida and No. 5 North Carolina at Florida State.

Here’s the full college football Week 7 schedule for every Power 5 and top-25 team, including TV schedule, scores and how to watch every game live:

MORE: Watch select NCAA football games live with fuboTV (7-day trial)

College football schedule Week 7: What games are on today?

Wednesday, Oct. 14

Game Time (ET) TV channel
Coastal Carolina at No. 21 Louisiana 7:30 p.m. ESPN, fuboTV

Friday, Oct. 16

Game Time (ET) TV channel
No. 17 SMU at Tulane 6 p.m. ESPN, fuboTV
No. 14 BYU at Houston 9 p.m. ESPN, fuboTV

Saturday, Oct. 17

Game Time (ET) TV channel
No. 1 Clemson at Georgia Tech Noon ABC, fuboTV
No. 8 Cincinnati at Tulsa Noon ESPN2, fuboTV
Pitt at No. 13 Miami Noon ACC Network, fuboTV
No .15 Auburn at South Carolina Noon ESPN, fuboTV
Kentucky at No. 18 Tennessee Noon SEC Network, fuboTV
Kansas at West Virginia Noon Fox, fuboTV
Louisville at No. 4 Notre Dame 2:30 p.m NBC, fuboTV
Duke at N.C. State 3:30 p.m. ESPN3
Ole Miss at Arkansas 3:30 p.m. ESPN2, fuboTV
LSU at No. 10 Florida 4 p.m. ESPN, fuboTV
No. 11 Texas A&M at Mississippi State 4 p.m. SECN, fuboTV
Virginia at Wake Forest 4 p.m. ACCN, fuboTV
No. 5 North Carolina at Florida State 7:30 p.m. ABC, fuboTV
No. 3 Georgia at No. 2 Alabama 8 p.m. CBS, fuboTV
Boston College at No. 23 Virginia Tech 8 p.m. ACCN, fuboTV

How to watch, live stream college football games

The Week 7 games involving ranked teams will be broadcast live on national TV, with games appearing on ESPN, ESPN2, ABC, CBS, NBC and the SEC and ACC networks. Live streaming options include WatchESPN, CBS All Access, Peacock or fuboTV, which offers a seven-day free trial.

College football scores Week 7

Wednesday, Oct. 14

Game
Coastal Carolina at No. 21 Louisiana

Friday, Oct. 16

Game
No. 17 SMU at Tulane
No. 14 BYU at Houston

Saturday, Oct. 17

Game
No. 1 Clemson at Georgia Tech
No. 8 Cincinnati at Tulsa
Pitt at No. 13 Miami
No .15 Auburn at South Carolina
Kentucky at No. 18 Tennessee
Kansas at West Virginia
Louisville at No. 4 Notre Dame
LSU at No. 10 Florida
Duke at N.C. State
Ole Miss at Arkansas
No. 11 Texas A&M at Mississippi State
Virginia at Wake Forest
No. 5 North Carolina at Florida State
No. 3 Georgia at No. 2 Alabama

College football picks, odds for ACC in Week 7: How Mack Brown is handling rare pressure for North Carolina

For the first time since 1997, North Carolina is set to play a regular season game as a top-five team in the AP poll. The opponent then? Florida State. The coach? Mack Brown. 

The storylines are swirling as the Tar Heels and Seminoles get set to play in Saturday night’s ACC spotlight. The national hype of the game, which is also Mack Brown’s first meeting against his alma mater since that 1997 game, has been downgraded as a result of Florida State being far from the powerhouse it once was. But the level of excitement around Chapel Hill for this return to the top of the polls is significant — even if it’s not (yet) shared by Brown.

“Does [the No. 5 ranking] mean anything? No, not really,” Brown said Monday. “I’ve always told the players that until the College Football Playoff polls come out, probably be in November this year, that’s the first time I even look at the polls. Because that’s when everybody has a resume, we know who’s good and who’s not. We’ve got a few teams right now that everybody thinks are ‘great’ and then the rest of us are a lot alike.” 

Brown knows that North Carolina has a chance to be really good, but it’s not there yet, even admitting that the Tar Heels are a little “ahead of schedule” with this current level of success. The 2020 team is still inexperienced defensively, and against Virginia Tech needed the high-powered offense to have its best game of the season to close out the win and remain undefeated. 

While Brown is coaching up the current roster to make sure no one gets complacent with early season adoration, he’s also trying to accomplish bigger picture goals for the program. Establishing consistency over time is what Brown hopes to do for North Carolina here in his second stint with the school because he knows this No. 5 ranking can be a flash in the pan if it’s followed by a loss. There’s a perception that being ranked highly is an anomaly for the program, and in 2020, the Tar Heels aren’t to a point yet where they fit in with the rest of the neighborhood. 

“Right now when people put up the top five and they see the other four they say ‘yeah I got it’ and then they see North Carolina and they say ‘what are they doing in there, where’d that come from? Come on man, they’re not that good,'” Brown said. “We want it to be where they put us in there, we’ve earned that right. 

“And if we don’t play well we’ll be out fast. Other people drop a little bit if they don’t play well. That will not be our case, because I don’t think we’ve earned the right over time. Maybe we are, in the first three weeks, one of the top five teams in the country, but we haven’t been over time … We don’t have any lock on No.

College Football Playoff Projections: Week 7 Rankings and Bowl Forecast | Bleacher Report

Oklahoma State RB Chuba Hubbard

Oklahoma State RB Chuba HubbardBrody Schmidt/Associated Press

Here is the full breakdown of bowl projections, listed alphabetically by conference. New Year’s Six games have been italicized and underlined to help those of you who just scrolled to the bottom to find the marquee games.  

American (9 teams): Cincinnati (Peach Bowl), Houston (Armed Forces Bowl), Memphis (Fenway Bowl), Navy (Military Bowl), SMU (Birmingham Bowl), Temple (Boca Raton Bowl), Tulane (First Responder Bowl), Tulsa (Myrtle Beach Bowl), UCF (Gasparilla Bowl)

ACC (11 teams): Boston College (Fenway Bowl), Clemson (Sugar Bowl), Florida State (Military Bowl), Georgia Tech (Holiday Bowl), Miami (Gator Bowl), NC State (Duke’s Mayo Bowl), North Carolina (Cotton Bowl), Notre Dame (Orange Bowl), Pittsburgh (Pinstripe Bowl), Virginia (Sun Bowl), Virginia Tech (Cheez-It Bowl)

Big 12 (7 teams): Baylor (First Responder Bowl), Iowa State (Cheez-It Bowl), Kansas State (Cactus Bowl), Oklahoma (Alamo Bowl), Oklahoma State (Cotton Bowl), Texas (Texas Bowl), West Virginia (Liberty Bowl)

Big Ten (9 teams): Iowa (Cactus Bowl), Michigan (Citrus Bowl), Michigan State (Pinstripe Bowl), Minnesota (Duke’s Mayo Bowl), Nebraska (Music City Bowl), Ohio State (Rose Bowl), Penn State (Fiesta Bowl), Purdue (Quick Lane Bowl), Wisconsin (Outback Bowl)

Conference USA (5 teams): Florida Atlantic (Boca Raton Bowl), Louisiana Tech (Armed Forces Bowl), Marshall (New Orleans Bowl), UAB (New Mexico Bowl), UTSA (Frisco Bowl)

Independents (4 teams): Army (Independence Bowl), BYU (Peach Bowl), Liberty (Myrtle Beach Bowl)

Mid-American (6 teams): Ball State (Cure Bowl), Buffalo (Quick Lane Bowl), Central Michigan (Famous Idaho Potato Bowl), Miami-Ohio (Camellia Bowl), Ohio (LendingTree Bowl), Toledo (Arizona Bowl)

Mountain West (5 teams): Air Force (Famous Idaho Potato Bowl), Boise State (Los Angeles Bowl), Nevada (New Mexico Bowl), San Diego State (Arizona Bowl), Wyoming (Frisco Bowl)

Pac-12 (7 teams): Arizona State (Sun Bowl), California (Los Angeles Bowl), Oregon (Fiesta Bowl), Stanford (Independence Bowl), USC (Alamo Bowl), Utah (Las Vegas Bowl), Washington (Holiday Bowl)

SEC (12 teams): Alabama (Rose Bowl), Arkansas (Music City Bowl), Auburn (Gator Bowl), Florida (Outback Bowl), Georgia (Sugar Bowl), Kentucky (Birmingham Bowl), LSU (Texas Bowl), Mississippi State (Liberty Bowl), Missouri (Gasparilla Bowl), Ole Miss (Las Vegas Bowl), Tennessee (Citrus Bowl), Texas A&M (Orange Bowl)

Sun Belt (4 teams): Appalachian State (LendingTree Bowl), Coastal Carolina (Camellia Bowl), Louisiana (New Orleans Bowl), Troy (Cure Bowl)

                         

Kerry Miller covers college football and men’s college basketball for Bleacher Report. You can follow him on Twitter, @kerrancejames.

‘Very High Risk’ Two Large Pieces Of Space Junk Will Collide This Week

A defunct Russian satellite and a spent Chinese rocket just floating around high over Earth could smash into each other within a few days, potentially creating a big mess in orbit with potentially dire long-term consequences.

LeoLabs, which tracks space debris, put out the alert on Tuesday warning that the two large hunks of junk will come within 25 meters of each other and have up to a twenty percent chance of colliding Thursday evening.

That’s considered way too close for comfort by space standards. The two objects have a combined mass of 2,800 kilograms and if they were to smash into each other, the “conjunction” could create thousands of new pieces of space junk that would put actual functioning satellites at risk.

Astronomer Jonathan McDowell, who keeps a close eye on objects in orbit, identified the old crafts as the Russian Parus navigation satellite that launched in 1989 and a Chinese ChangZheng-4c rocket stage that’s been adrift since 2009.

McDowell noted on Twitter that the altitude where the objects are located is also frequented by “lots of large objects” and that a collision would be “very bad.”

There has been a growing concern among astronomers and others in the space community lately about the accelerating proliferation of space debris. The more objects there are orbiting Earth, the higher the risk of collisions. More collisions also increases the risk of future collisions further in a feedback loop that could end in a scenario known as “Kessler Syndrome,” in which access to space becomes too dangerous.

This could be jumping the gun a bit, but with thousands of satellites headed to orbit as part of SpaceX’s Starlink and other planned mega-constellations, this week’s alert could be something that becomes routine in the not too distant future.

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How Mack Brown handles rare pressure for No. 5 North Carolina, ACC college football picks for Week 7

For the first time since 1997, North Carolina is set to play a regular season game as a top-five team in the AP poll. The opponent then? Florida State. The coach? Mack Brown. 

The storylines are swirling as the Tar Heels and Seminoles get set to play in Saturday night’s ACC spotlight. The national hype of the game, which is also Mack Brown’s first meeting against his alma mater since that 1997 game, has been downgraded as a result of Florida State being far from the powerhouse it once was. But the level of excitement around Chapel Hill for this return to the top of the polls is significant — even if it’s not (yet) shared by Brown.

“Does [the No. 5 ranking] mean anything? No, not really,” Brown said Monday. “I’ve always told the players that until the College Football Playoff polls come out, probably be in November this year, that’s the first time I even look at the polls. Because that’s when everybody has a resume, we know who’s good and who’s not. We’ve got a few teams right now that everybody thinks are ‘great’ and then the rest of us are a lot alike.” 

Brown knows that North Carolina has a chance to be really good, but it’s not there yet, even admitting that the Tar Heels are a little “ahead of schedule” with this current level of success. The 2020 team is still inexperienced defensively, and against Virginia Tech needed the high-powered offense to have its best game of the season to close out the win and remain undefeated. 

While Brown is coaching up the current roster to make sure no one gets complacent with early season adoration, he’s also trying to accomplish bigger picture goals for the program. Establishing consistency over time is what Brown hopes to do for North Carolina here in his second stint with the school because he knows this No. 5 ranking can be a flash in the pan if it’s followed by a loss. There’s a perception that being ranked highly is an anomaly for the program, and in 2020, the Tar Heels aren’t to a point yet where they fit in with the rest of the neighborhood. 

“Right now when people put up the top five and they see the other four they say ‘yeah I got it’ and then they see North Carolina and they say ‘what are they doing in there, where’d that come from? Come on man, they’re not that good,'” Brown said. “We want it to be where they put us in there, we’ve earned that right. 

“And if we don’t play well we’ll be out fast. Other people drop a little bit if they don’t play well. That will not be our case, because I don’t think we’ve earned the right over time. Maybe we are, in the first three weeks, one of the top five teams in the country, but we haven’t been over time … We don’t have any lock on No.

Trinity College extends remote instruction through end of week, reports 45 recent COVID cases

HARTFORD — Trinity College students and professors will stick with remote learning through the end of the week, after a spike in new coronavirus infections brought the school’s caseload to 45.

As of Monday, the small liberal-arts school of about 2,100 undergraduate students was still reporting the 45 active cases, all discovered within the last week.

Trinity officials said the move to stick to remote instruction through Friday, Oct. 16 is intended to “reduce circulation” and get the college “back on track and continue the semester as we’d all anticipated,” in a message to students Saturday.

The 45 cases are mostly affecting “clusters of students who live in off-campus housing and don’t appear to be diffusely spread across campus,” the message said.

Most of those students are in isolation or soon would be, Saturday’s message said.

Around 10 students elected to return home after becoming infected, the school said.

Health experts have advised against that as cases have emerged at colleges and universities around the country, since it can lead returning students to bring the virus back with them to their home communities.

Trinity raised its COVID-19 alert status to orange last week in response to the new cases, forcing students to go to remote-learning only through Monday before extending remote instruction on Saturday.

The heightened alert level comes with additional restrictions.

Students are banned from leaving campus for non-essential reasons. Gatherings of any size are prohibited. Students living off-campus are not allowed to visit dorms and vice-versa.

The school has also closed two athletic facilities except for COVID-19 testing, and the library is open by-appointment-only.

The University of New Haven, in West Haven, has also suspended classes through the end of the week and raised its alert level to orange after its caseload spiked to 97 active COVID-19 infections over the weekend.

Fairfield University has also raised its alert level to orange and has directed off-campus students to quarantine in their homes after 61 new cases emerged there last week.

It’s unclear whether the school recorded new cases over the weekend, because the university’s dashboard is updated on Tuesdays and Fridays each week, rather than daily.

Sacred Heart University, also in Fairfield, reported no new cases on Sunday. The university’s number of active COVID-19 infections has fallen to 107— 72 off-campus, 34 on-campus, and one case among employees.

Around the rest of the state:

Quinnipiac University in Hamden reported 16 new cases in the past week as of Monday, bringing the school’s cumulative total to 21 cases this semester.

Western Connecticut State University, which has campuses in Danbury and Waterbury, reported one new case – a commuter – last week, bringing the semester total to seven cases.

Southern Connecticut State University, in New Haven, reported seven new cases last week. Six of the new cases were among commuter students, one was a university employee.

The University of Saint Joseph in West Hartford reported one new case, a commuter student, between Oct. 3 and Friday, Oct. 9.

Central Connecticut State

Here is every Power 5 college football game postponed for Week 7 because of COVID-19

We’re only one day through the work week and already two Power 5 college football games have been postponed because of the COVID-19 pandemic.

This week’s postponements bring to five the total number of Power 5 games that have been postponed this season — including the first in the SEC. In all, 31 FBS games have been postponed because of the coronavirus pandemic in the 2020 season.

MORE: AP Top 25, Coaches Poll rankings after Week 6

Sporting News is tracking all the Power 5 games that have been postponed for Week 7 and will keep a running schedule of every remaining Power 5 team:

Postponed Week 7 college football games

No. 7 Oklahoma State at Baylor

The Big 12 Conference on Sunday announced the postponement of the Cowboys-Bears game in Waco, Texas, due to an outbreak within the Bears program. The game will be rescheduled for Saturday, Dec. 12; the conference’s championship game is scheduled for that weekend or Dec. 19, depending on which teams will compete in the championship.

Per the Big 12’s release:

“The Big 12 Conference announces the postponement of the Saturday, Oct. 17, Oklahoma State at Baylor football game. Upon the recommendation of medical advisors, Baylor is suspending football operations temporarily after multiple positive COVID-19 test results. The game has been rescheduled for Saturday, December 12. The Dr Pepper Big 12 Championship remains tentatively scheduled for Dec. 12 or 19 pending game results needed to determine the championship game participants.”

Baylor halted all football operations Thursday “to allow for further evaluation of recent positive tests and the completion of close contact tracing, with the hope of playing the Cowboys the ensuing week.” Three days later, the Bears were forced to postpone because of “significant increase in positive COVID-19 cases,” which caused an unnamed position group to fall below the Big 12’s minimum threshold of available players.

Baylor did not initially report how many players produced positive coronavirus test results but, per a report from Max Olson of The Athletic, that number includes 28 football players and 14 team staffers.

Sunday’s announcement marks the third game involving Baylor that has been postponed or canceled this season. The first came in Week 2, when the Bears’ scheduled game against Louisiana Tech was indefinitely postponed because 38 Bulldogs players tested positive for the coronavirus after Hurricane Laura hit the state of Louisiana.

Ten days later, Baylor’s scheduled game against Houston — organized after the Louisiana Tech opener was canceled — was also postponed because of the Bears “not meeting the Big 12 Conference COVID-19 game cancellation thresholds.” The Big 12 earlier in the month had mandated that all teams must be able to field a 53-player roster order to play a game.

Vanderbilt at Missouri

The SEC on Monday announced that this game, to be held in Columbia, Mo., was postponed to Dec. 12 following positive tests among Vanderbilt players. It is the first postponed game of the season in the SEC.

Sorry, SpaceX. Watch This Week As NASA Pays $90 Million To Launch U.S. Astronaut On A Russian Rocket

U.S. astronauts now fly to the International Space Station (ISS) from American soil, right?

So why is a NASA astronaut about to blast-off to the ISS from Russia at a cost of over $90 million?

Despite the success of “Launch America” back on May 30, 2020 when NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley journeyed to and from the ISS in SpaceX hardware during the historic SpaceX Crew Demo-2 mission, NASA astronaut Kate Rubin will this week leave Earth from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan.

As I reported back in June, it’s the final part of an existing contract between NASA and the Russian space agency to send a US astronaut to the ISS aboard a Russian Soyuz spacecraft.

When is the next rocket launch to the ISS?

Rubin is due to lift-off on Wednesday, October 14, at 1:45 a.m. EDT (10:45 a.m. Kazakhstan time) together with cosmonauts Sergey Ryzhikov and Sergey Kud-Sverchkov of Roscosmos. Their two-orbit, three-hour journey will begin their six-month mission on the ISS.

Where to watch the rocket launch to the ISS

You can tune-in to the launch online by visiting NASA TV on the space agency’s website or NASA TV on YouTube:

Why is NASA paying Russia $90 million to launch an astronaut when it now has SpaceX?

NASA has been signing contracts with Russia to buy seats on Soyuz spacecraft since 2011 when the Shuttle was grounded. This is its last currently contracted seat, NASA confirmed to me last week. In fact, a contract modification in May 2020 procured one seat at a cost of $90,252,905.69. The cost covers training and preparation for launch, flight operations, landing and crew rescue services.

So does this mean NASA had a Plan B while SpaceX was testing its Crew Dragon spacecraft last summer? “NASA continues to have high confidence in our U.S. commercial crew partners for regular crew rotation,” said NASA in an emailed statement to me.

However, there’s a refreshing lack of nationalism in what is, after all, an entirely global endeavor. “As the U.S. commercial crew capability becomes operational, astronauts and cosmonauts should resume flying together on our respective spacecraft, consistent with past practice,” reads the statement from NASA.

Will Russian cosmonauts fly on NASA SpaceX missions?

Almost certainly—because it’s safer. “A problem with a spacecraft in orbit may require the full crew of that spacecraft to return to Earth,” reads the NASA statement. “Flying mixed crews is mutually beneficial as it would increase the probability that both astronauts and cosmonauts will be on the space station to perform critical operations.”

NASA and Roscosmos are now discussing plans to ensure at least one U.S. and Russian crew member are aboard the ISS at any one time.

So while the days of paying $90 million-per-seat are over for NASA, we can expect to see Russian cosmonauts on SpaceX missions

College football TV schedule for Week 7 of 2020 season

Below is the college football TV and live stream schedule for Week 7 of the 2020 season. All times Central:

Wednesday, Oct. 14

Coastal Carolina at Louisiana, 6:30 p.m., ESPN (ESPN+)

Thursday, Oct. 15

Georgia State at Arkansas State, 6:30 p.m., ESPN (ESPN+)

Friday, Oct. 16

SMU at Tulane, 5 p.m., ESPN (ESPN+)

BYU at Houston, 8:30 p.m., ESPN (ESPN+)

Saturday, Oct. 17

Clemson at Georgia Tech, 11 a.m., ABC (ESPN+)

Auburn at South Carolina, 11 a.m., ESPN (ESPN+)

Cincinnati at Tulsa, 11 a.m., ESPN2 (ESPN+)

Texas State at South Alabama, 11 a.m., ESPNU (ESPN+)

Kentucky at Tennessee, 11 a.m., SEC Network (ESPN+)

Pittsburgh at Miami, 11 a.m., ACC Network (ESPN+)

Kansas at West Virginia, 11 a.m., Fox Sports 1 (Fox Sports Go)

Liberty at Syracuse, 11 a.m., Fox Sports South (Fox Sports Go)

Western Kentucky at UAB, 12:30 p.m., Fox Sports Southeast (Fox Sports Go)

Army at Texas San Antonio, 12:30 p.m., CBS Sports Network (CBS Sports)

Louisville at Notre Dame, 1:30 p.m., NBC (NBC Sports Live)

UCF at Memphis, 2:30 p.m., ABC (ESPN+)

LSU at Florida, 2:30 p.m., ESPN (ESPN+)

Ole Miss at Arkansas, 2:30 p.m., ESPN2 (ESPN+)

Duke at North Carolina State, 2:30 p.m., Fox Sports South (Fox Sports Go)

UMass at Georgia Southern, 3 p.m., ESPNU (ESPN+)

Texas A&M at Mississippi State, 3 p.m., SEC Network (ESPN+)

Virginia at Wake Forest, 3 p.m., ACC Network (ESPN+)

North Texas at Middle Tennessee State, 4 p.m., Fox Sports Southeast (Fox Sports Go)

Marshall at Louisiana Tech, 5 p.m., CBS Sports Network (CBS Sports)

North Carolina at Florida State, 6:30 p.m., ABC (ESPN+)

Southern Miss at UTEP, 6:30 p.m., ESPN2 (ESPN+)

Vanderbilt at Missouri, 6:30 p.m., SEC Network (ESPN+)

Georgia at Alabama, 7 p.m., CBS (SEC on CBS Live)

Florida International at Charlotte, 7 p.m., ACC Network (ESPN+)

Boston College at Virginia Tech, 7 p.m., ACC Network (ESPN+)

Select games are also available via FUBO.tv. Click HERE for subscription information.

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College football schedule, Week 8 kickoff times: Alabama-Tennessee picked as SEC on CBS Game of the Week

NCAA Football: Tennessee at Florida
USATSI

One of the great SEC rivalries will be in the spotlight on Week 8 with Alabama and Tennessee now set to face off in the SEC on CBS Game of the Week. The Oct. 24 date between the Crimson Tide and Volunteers will be the 102nd meeting in the series with the Tide holding a 56-38-7 all-time advantage.

The game will kick off at 3:30 p.m. ET from Neyland Stadium in Knoxville, Tennessee, with Brad Nessler, Gary Danielson and Jamie Erdahl on the call. 

Among the many interesting storylines surrounding this year’s meeting is the latest chance for Jeremy Pruitt to measure his program against the class of the conference. Coming off a second-half collapse against Georgia, the Vols and their fans will be looking for a full four-quarter show of competitiveness against their traditional October rival. There is a lot of excitement about how Pruitt has elevated the program on the recruiting trail and in its eight-game winning streak that stretched from the 2019 season to the loss at Georgia. Hower, as Phillip Fulmer has mentioned, Tennessee will be judged by how it performs against three teams: Georgia, Florida and Alabama. 

Other highlights from the Week 8 schedule in the SEC include Georgia’s trip to face Kentucky, Auburn traveling to take on Lane Kiffin and Ole Miss, and Florida hosting a Missouri team that’s looking more dangerous after a win against LSU.

All times Eastern

SEC

  • Noon — Auburn at Ole Miss — SEC Network
  • 3:30 p.m. — Alabama at Tennessee — CBS 
  • 4 p.m. — South Carolina at LSU — SEC Network
  • 7 p.m. or 7:30 p.m. — Missouri at Florida — ESPN or SEC Network
  • 7 p.m. or 7:30 p.m. — Georgia at Kentucky — ESPN or SEC Network

ACC

Big Ten

Big 12

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