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GLENDALE, Ariz. — The beauty of Alex Smith, and what the Washington Redskins hoped to have in their new quarterback, was evident Sunday. He avoided bad plays and made good ones with his smarts, his legs, as well as with his arm.

Smith was far from the only reason Washington beat Arizona 24-6 on Sunday. But he orchestrated the offense in a performance the Redskins would like to see duplicated. Of course, it helps when a team can run the ball the way Washington did Sunday, finishing with 182 yards. Then again, part of the reason Washington ran well was because of Smith’s ability to handle a heavy dose of run-pass option plays. It’s what they hoped for when making the trade for him, moving on from Kirk Cousins.

Short, Steady Wins Race
In his first start with the Redskins, Alex Smith averaged 3.2 air yards per attempt, his lowest in a game since Week 8 of 2015 (3.0 vs. Lions). The Redskins capitalized on Smith’s short passes, gaining 179 yards after the catch, including 71 by Adrian Peterson, his most in a game since 2011 (75 at Panthers).

Smith was 13-of-16 for 190 yards and 2 TD targeting running backs and tight ends, the fifth-most such yards in his career.

For a first game with a new quarterback, the Redskins were able to dig deep into their playbook. Why? Because they overloaded Smith at the start of camp with a heavier-than-normal installation of their offense and he showed he could handle it all. The key now will be to continue building on what they showed Sunday. The Week 1 output is even more impressive considering Washington’s offense had several key players either limited or out for much of camp because of lingering injuries and an abundance of caution.

On Sunday, Smith completed 21-of-30 passes for 255 yards and two touchdowns. He also ran the ball eight times for 14 more yards and used his legs several other times to avoid danger, either throwing the ball away or running.

“I thought he was sensational,” Redskins coach Jay Gruden said.

Smith made strong decisions, which is one reason why they turned the ball over only one time — on a late fumble by Adrian Peterson. In Gruden’s first four openers, the Redskins had lost the turnover battle each time, thanks to 10 combined giveaways. Gruden mentioned the turnover stat leading into the game whenever he was asked about being 0-4 in openers.
Alex Smith executed the run-pass option plays effectively and the Redskins won in Week 1 for the first time in five years. Mark J. Rebilas/USA TODAY Sports
Smith also avoided a safety when, with Robert Nkemdiche bursting clean through the middle, he flipped an underhand pass to receiver Josh Doctson. It was a pass that had no chance of being complete, but it saved the Redskins two points.

“That’s what he’s done his whole career,” Gruden said. “He does a great job not making a bad play worse and living to fight another day and moving on to the next play. That’s what he’s always done.”

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The Redskins used a variety of packages on offense, including seven different formations on the first drive alone. The run-pass options rely on Smith reading a defender on the go and then quickly deciding his next move.

The first RPO resulted in a 13-yard Chris Thompson run. Another time, on a third-and-12 in the fourth quarter, Smith saw that the Cardinals were going to blitz a defensive back from the slot. So Smith changed the play, giving slot receiver Jamison Crowder a shot down the seam. He caught a pass that gained 18 yards.
“He’s a great game manager and he gets us in the right calls,” Redskins tackle Morgan Moses said of Smith. “He doesn’t make mistakes and he doesn’t get flustered. He knows he’ll get hit sometimes and he bounces back up and keeps the ball moving.”

But again, it was more than that. His accuracy has been on display throughout his career as well as this summer. It was there again Sunday, notably on a two-yard touchdown pass to tight end Jordan Reed, who stretched out for the pass against man coverage before lunging into the end zone.

There was also a 22-yard completion that resulted from Smith spinning out of the pocket, rolling to his left and throwing to Reed.

“He’s fun to watch in that regard,” Gruden said. “You always feel he’s going to make the right decision most of the time.”

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ASHBURN, Va. — Right after practice ended Wednesday, Washington Redskins long-snapper Nick Sundberg sprinted off the field. He paused briefly for an interview with one stipulation: It couldn’t be long. He had a plane to catch to Las Vegas — and a trip to the Stanley Cup Final for what could be a clinching win Thursday.

Sundberg has attended many Washington Capitals games during his first eight seasons in Washington. He was at Game 4 on Monday when the Capitals took a 3-1 series lead. He’s seen, and felt, the hysteria.

“We had to get there four hours early because we knew so many people would be down there,” he said. “The streets were packed. Everyone was singing and chanting and loving everybody. That’s what I like to see: everybody getting together regardless of where they’re from.”

Sundberg was the only Redskins player flying west. But he’s not the only one caught up in the Caps’ postseason run. And the closer they get to winning a title, more Redskins are hopping aboard that bandwagon.

“We’re supporting them as fans, but we see what this is doing for D.C. and bringing out the best in D.C. in terms of sports,” Redskins linebacker Ryan Kerrigan said. “We see that and we want it for ourselves.”
Capitals fans wave glow sticks before Game 4 of the Stanley Cup Final. Washington is caught up in Caps fever, and the Redskins are not immune. Alex Brandon/AP
Players have tweeted out their support, from running back Derrius Guice to safety D.J. Swearinger. Linebacker Mason Foster was the Capitals Fan of the Game for Game 1 of their opening-round series vs. Columbus; he led chants of “Let’s Go Caps!” Defensive lineman Daron Payne, linebacker Preston Smith and corner Quinton Dunbar attended Game 3 of the Eastern Conference finals. Smith wore a red Capitals No. 94 jersey (matching his football number). Josh Norman also attended a game.
DJ Swearinger

@JungleBoi_Swagg
Shoutout To The @Capitals It’s Our Turn Now!!
5:39 AM – Jun 6, 2018
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*Joshua R. Norman

@J_No24
Who’s going to the parade for the Caps tho the way they played tonight.. #Electricfying⚡️⚡️
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LETS GO CAPS!!!!
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@Capitals
Shout out to the @Redskins’ @Mason_Foster for getting us hyped before Game 1!#HTTR #ALLCAPS
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Mason_Foster

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It was an awesome to take my boys to their first hockey game. So much love & support from the best fans in the world #ThankU
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Kerrigan also attended Game 4. They arrived 30 minutes early; it was nonstop energy.

“That was probably one of the best sporting-event experiences I’ve had,” he said. “From the moment we got there, the crowd was yelling and loud. It was such an energetic atmosphere. It was unlike anything I’ve ever experienced.

“It was bedlam in there. Everyone was high-fiving and hugging. Such an amazing atmosphere and the Caps capitalized on all the energy that was there.”

Kerrigan has played in Washington since 2011, and the Redskins are 0-2 in postseason games since then. He’s never felt what the Capitals have been feeling for a couple weeks. They’re the first Washington team to reach a championship since the Capitals did so in 1998, getting swept by the Detroit Red Wings. No team here has won a title since the Redskins after the 1991 season.

The Redskins are 2-5 in the postseason since 1999, with their last win 12 years ago. They won three Super Bowls from 1981 to 1991, but there hasn’t been much to celebrate in the ensuing years. It’s led to the town embracing the Capitals in a way it hasn’t done before, not even during their ’98 Cup run.

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“I’ve seen it. It’s pretty crazy,” said Foster, who owns a No. 54 Capitals jersey, also matching his own number. “We’ve got to get something going like that for the Redskins because these fans are amazing. To see them out in the streets watching the game. … We just got to keep the ball rolling.”
Defensive end Jonathan Allen grew up in northern Virginia and owns an Alex Ovechkin jersey, given to him during his sophomore year of high school. It no longer fits, but his fandom hasn’t changed.

“Being a local guy, it’s no secret we haven’t had the success we wanted as a community in a long time,” Allen said. “It’s special, man. It’s special.

“It gives you that much more motivation to want to go out there and perform your job and execute so we can give Redskins nation a chance to celebrate like that.”

Tight end Vernon Davis grew up in the District, so he, too, feels a strong connection. But he also wants a piece of that success.

“It’s always good to have that energy,” Davis said. “We see it. Whether you’re going to the games or watching on TV, you see the atmosphere and you know what it’s like. You feed off the energy. You’re by yourself and in your mind you’re like, ‘Wow, I’d do anything to get right where those guys are.’”

Kerrigan also debated going to Vegas, but thought twice. The Redskins have a voluntary workout Thursday. But while watching Thursday’s game, he’ll be dreaming of what it could be like if they ever matched this sort of a run.

“You imagine that for you as a player and as a Redskin,” he said. “We can have that if we get that far. That’s our goal, especially seeing what D.C. is doing for the Caps, it makes us even hungrier.”