While you’re here, we’d like you to consider subscribing to Pistols Firing and becoming a PFB+ member. It’s a big ask from us to you, but it also comes with a load of benefits like ad-free browsing (ads stink!), access to our premium room in The Chamber and monthly giveaways.The other thing it does is help stabilize our business into the future. As it turns out, sending folks on the road to cover games and provide 24/7 Pokes coverage like the excellent article you just read costs money. Because of our subscribers, we’ve been able to improve our work and provide the best OSU news and community anywhere online. Help us keep that up. OSU was able to limit Pitt to five punts and an INT on its final six drives. That gave the offense a chance to drive the dagger in later with Rudolph’s deep bomb to Jhajuan Seales. A lightning delay that might have saved the season following a call that got 10 referees suspended for two weeks that tried to submerge it. What a world. Glenn Spencer said in a post-game presser that the overtime helped him and the coaching staff make some adjustments on the Panthers’ constant quick motion, something that we talked about last week.“A mixture of the delay and we put in another wrinkle after that,” Spencer told the Oklahoman. “Wish it wouldn’t have to come down to that. It’s just so hard to simulate that with scout team. You chew on them about the speed of it, and gosh, they were running the edges fast. Had to simplify things a little bit.”“The lightning delay gave us a great chance to go in and redraw offense and defense, change our schemes, walk through and get prepared for the remainder of the game,” added Mike Gundy.The defense certainly defended the quick motion better after the delay. When Pitt ran it in the fourth quarter, the Cowboys played against it well. The outermost defender would outflank the blocker, forcing the ball carrier to cut back inside, where a dropped safety and/or outside linebacker was waiting. Didn’t work every time, but it did work in these two instances.