Gabbert also lacks polish and his poor accuracy is worrisome. He constantly has receivers leaving their feet to make the reception, does not display a sense of timing and makes poor throws under the rush. He offers an upside but needs a lot of work on his game."
Negatives: Accuracy is hot and cold... When he's off, he starts missing easy passes, overthrows short routes, and gets frustrated... Footwork falls apart when he's under pressure, tends to throw off-balance... Needs to learn when to throw the ball away, takes too many risks going for the big play... Plays in a spread offense where he takes most of his snaps from the shotgun... Needs to put a little more touch on some of his throws... Is a bit of a project, will need time to learn how to take snaps under center."
After spending his freshman campaign learning behind Chase Daniel, Gabbert stepped into a starting role in 2009. During that season Gabbert put up some big numbers. That was in small part due to presence of Danario Alexander who himself had 1,781 receiving yards. On the year Gabbert threw for 3,593 yards and 24 touchdowns. He also threw nine interceptions, a number that decreased to seven this season.
Gabbert has submitted the paperwork to the NFL Advisory Committee to see where he may land if he opts to go pro a year early. At 6-5 and 235 pounds, Gabbert has the look of an NFL quarterback. He is tall enough to see over most defenders and see where passing lanes are opening up and he has the accurate arm needed to make those passes. Missouri has flown under the radar a little bit this year, but Gabbert has all the tools to be an NFL quarterback, but he may need to come back to school for another year to get the national respect he deserves."
However, he has great stature, the arm strength to zing it into small windows off his back foot and intriguing agility for his size — all reasons to believe he could do more than what he is asked to do in the Tigers' system. He has battled through a right hip pointer and is a strong competitor with a confident on-field demeanor. He does lock onto receivers and vacates the pocket prematurely under duress and could require patience to adjust to progression reads in a pro-style offense. He has undeniable upside.."
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