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By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,jamison.hensley@baltsun.com | September 5, 2008
Cam Cameron, the latest offensive mind attempting to turn around the Ravens' attack, can envision all the pieces coming together. There is Willis McGahee breaking a long run, Todd Heap catching a touchdown pass and the offensive line becoming a cohesive unit. The problem is Cameron wasn't able to see the Ravens' offense come together in the preseason. Injuries have taken out four starters on offense for most of the preseason in addition to the top two quarterbacks competing for the starting job. That's why the offensive renaissance under Cameron is more theory than reality.
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SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley and Sun reporter | November 26, 2007
A week ago, Ravens coach Brian Billick said he wanted his players to hold on to their faint playoff hopes. Now, the only goal should be fixing a flawed offense. Held to 210 yards by the NFL's 25th-ranked defense, the Ravens (4-7) sputtered to a 32-14 loss to the San Diego Chargers yesterday at Qualcomm Stadium, virtually eliminating them from the postseason race and sending their disappointing season to further depths. The Ravens' fifth straight loss marks the longest losing streak in the team's 12-year history.
SPORTS
By Brent Jones and Brent Jones,SUN STAFF | August 15, 2005
ATLANTA - In limited action, the Ravens' starting offensive line knocked around Atlanta Falcons defenders. In doing so with relative ease, the unit may have knocked out questions about its collective advanced age. The Ravens bullied the Falcons through the first 20 minutes of Saturday night's 16-3 NFL preseason loss, paving the way for backup running back Chester Taylor's 55 yards on eight carries. Four of the five linemen are at least 30, but you could not tell that against the Falcons.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley | October 2, 2009
Each week, Baltimore Sun reporter Jamison Hensley will answer fans' questions about the Ravens. To submit a question, e-mail sports@baltsun.com. Provide your name, the city you live in and phone number so we can verify the e-mail. HEY, JAMISON: : I've read multiple reports that Paul Kruger has refused to play special teams, which is why the Ravens have kept him off the active roster for each of the first three games of the season. Have you heard the same, or does he just not have the skill set to do so?
SPORTS
By JAMISON HENSLEY | December 19, 2008
Each week, Baltimore Sun reporter Jamison Hensley will answer questions about the Ravens. To submit a question, e-mail sports@baltsun.com. Give your name and phone number so we can verify the e-mail. : HEY, JAMISON: : Two years ago when the Ravens were 13-3 and Trevor Pryce was healthy (unlike last year), didn't he play on the end, rushing the passer in tandem with Terrell Suggs? I keep hearing how he's double-teamed and held constantly, and every time I spot him, it looks like he's playing nose tackle.
SPORTS
By Edward Lee and Edward Lee,SUN REPORTER | October 8, 2007
San Francisco -- Kicker Matt Stover is the first to admit that he needs the Ravens' offense. The feeling is mutual. With the offense continuing to struggle to score touchdowns, Stover's right leg accounted for all of the team's scoring in a 9-7 victory over the San Francisco 49ers at Monster Park yesterday. It was the second time in the past three weeks that the 18-year veteran converted at least three field goals, and the output reaffirmed the team's reliance on Stover. "He's always messing with you, saying, `I need you, I need you.' And I was like, `No, we need you,'" running back Willis McGahee said.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,Sun reporter | October 8, 2007
SAN FRANCISCO -- It was a painful reunion yesterday with Trent Dilfer, but it had nothing to do with the Super Bowl-winning quarterback's one-time grudge against the Ravens. Entering the game without four starters and then losing two offensive linemen in one series, the Ravens persevered in an ugly yet satisfying 9-7 victory over the San Francisco 49ers before 67,885 at Monster Park. Injuries continue to take their toll on the Ravens, who were down to three rookie blockers, one healthy tight end and no backup offensive linemen.
SPORTS
By Edward Lee and Don Markus and Edward Lee and Don Markus,SUN REPORTERS | October 15, 2007
Left guard Jason Brown is the first to say that the Ravens' offensive line is a work in progress. With a unit composed of three rookies (tackles Jared Gaither and Marshal Yanda and right guard Ben Grubbs), a 2006 second-round draft pick (center Chris Chester) and a third-year player (Brown), that would seem to be understood, but the linemen have high expectations of themselves. "We're far from being a finished product, but we're still improving little by little every week, and that's a good thing," the left guard said.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,jamison.hensley@baltsun.com | November 23, 2008
When the Ravens' offensive line faces one of its biggest challenges of the season today, part of its motivation can be traced to Thursday. That's when Joe Flacco takes his closest 300-pound teammates out for their weekly dinner. Feasting on steaks and seafood, the rookie quarterback and his on-field bodyguards have forged their camaraderie just as much at Ruth's Chris Steak House and T.G.I. Friday's as the locker room. So if the sack-hungry Philadelphia Eagles want to take a shot at Flacco today at M&T Bank Stadium, they'll have to go through the equally hungry Ravens offensive line, whose main goal is to protect their new friend and meal ticket.
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