\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\nRoob's Eagles Insights: Decoding Why Nick Sirianni is Doomed to Coach of the Year Elusiveness We've got some juicy observations about the Eagles this week, and I'm about to unleash a rant that even Sirianni might appreciate. So, grab your cheesesteak and listen up.\r\n\r\nREAD: Jollibee\u2019s Chicken Delight Lands in Chantilly Right Before Thanksgiving\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n1. Nick Sirianni's Coach of the Year Snub\r\nLet's cut to the chase - Nick Sirianni won't be Coach of the Year this time around. Zero chance. Why? Because he's winning too much. It's like saying your grandma can't be the best chef because she makes killer lasagna every time. Meanwhile, Dan Campbell is getting nods because his Lions crawled out of a 3-13 abyss two years ago.\r\n\r\nDeMeco Ryans? He's in the running for turning a team that was partying at 3-13 last year into a playoff contender at 5-4. Kevin O\u2019Connell? He's a contender because he played the backup quarterback card. Apparently, Coach of the Year is all about overcoming odds or bouncing back from a lousy year. It's like giving a gold star to the kid who spilled milk yesterday but didn't spill it today.\r\n\r\nAnd here's the kicker. If you win too consistently, you're out of the Coach of the Year club. Take Andy Reid, for instance. He's been to four Super Bowls, won two, and averaged nearly 11 wins per season. But he hasn't bagged the Coach of the Year title since 2002. Why? Because he just wins too much. It's like he's being penalized for being too good.\r\n\r\nThe irony is, if Sirianni wanted a shot at the award, he should've taken the Eagles on a rollercoaster ride from 5-12 to 12-5. Coach of the Year has become the "Comeback Coach of the Year" award. Sirianni is sitting at 31-12 with three playoff appearances and a Super Bowl under his belt, and he's not even in the conversation.\r\n\r\nThe only person winning more games than him is Reid, and he's sipping a drink on the sidelines with no Coach of the Year prospects. Makes no sense, but hey, winning too much is a crime in the Coach of the Year world.\r\n2. Eagles Cornerbacks and the Art of Interception\r\nThe last Eagles cornerback to grab two interceptions in a month was Rasul Douglas in December 2018. That's like finding a needle in a haystack, or in this case, finding a cornerback who's not just breaking up passes but actually catching them. Talk about rare species.\r\n3. The Race for Most Eagles Games Played\r\nDavid Akers, the Iron Eagle, held the record for most games played in Eagles history at 188. But guess what? Brandon Graham is about to tie that record on Monday night. And here's the plot twist: Jason Kelce is just two games behind Graham, and Fletcher Cox is hot on Kelce's heels.\r\n\r\nIf they all stay injury-free, Graham, Kelce, and Cox will wrap up the season with 195, 193, and 189 games played, respectively. That's a game of musical chairs where Akers loses his seat in just eight weeks.\r\n4a. Patrick Mahomes: Eagles' Passer Rating Nightmare\r\nAmong quarterbacks with at least 50 pass attempts against the Eagles, Patrick Mahomes reigns supreme with a record-breaking 132.6 passer rating. It's like trying to beat a level in a video game, but Patrick Mahomes has the cheat code.\r\n4b. Jim Hardy's Eight-Interception Extravaganza\r\nOn the flip side, let's talk about the lowest all-time passer rating against the Eagles. Enter Jim Hardy, a quarterback from the 1940s who played for the Rams and Cards. In six games against the Eagles, Hardy completed a whopping 30.4% of his passes,\r\n\r\nthrew two TDs, and generously gifted 14 interceptions, earning him an 8.4 passer rating. Fun fact: He's the only QB in NFL history to throw eight interceptions in a single game. Imagine being the guy who set that record - not exactly the Hall of Fame you dream about.