Like many of you, I had a blast watching more than half of Sunday Night Football via NBC's "SkyCam" view, one made necessary by the descent of fog that blocked traditional camera angles. It felt like I was playing Madden. I saw routes develop from the quarterback's point of madden 18 coins site I noticed holes develop in the trenches. As the New England Patriots rolled to a numbing 23-7 victory over the Atlanta Falcons, the camera's proximity provided an in-person feel that we don't usually get from the conventional sideline shot.
It seemed as though NBC had stumbled into something wonderful and new and perhaps paradigm-shifting. Suddenly, it was worth asking: Amid an NFL ratings drop, why not broadcast entire games from that view? If nothing else, SkyCam would connect with younger fans who grew up with and might actually expect the "Madden perspective."
I reached out to NBC on the point, and soon learned that logistics trump our imaginations, at least for now -- as often occurs in the world of technology. In a statement provided via email, SNF executive producer Fred Gaudelli said that "we've long talked about using SkyCam more in the live play-by-play coverage of the game," but that "some of the system's limitations" have stymied those efforts.
From the top, it's important to realize that Sunday night marked the first time NBC had installed two SkyCams for a regular-season game. One came from a camera positioned between 12-40 feet above the field. The second hovered 40-80 feet above the action to provide the "bird's eye," wide-angle view. Had only one SkyCam been available, the production and the views we saw would have been much more limited.
Article From: Support@wow4s.comProduct:Madden Mobile Coins