TommyTrojan wrote:Source of the post What are the odds that the 3rd place Sunset team doesn't make the playoffs next year? Depending upon the division, they could get left out.
Bick wrote:Done the preliminary math on 2018. It will be close, but I think they'll stay in D2. There's a metric called "Power Points" that isn't really very easy to figure out. It's another function of strength of schedule.
Oaks Christian 474.12
Notre Dame/SO 468.69
Poly/Long Beach 452.33
Rancho Verde 450.09
Los Alamitos 440.52
Great Oak 437.56
La Habra 436.31
Capistrano Valley 436.30
Sierra Canyon 433.96
mdnc1994 wrote:Source of the post Power-points are taken into account, but if a team is a semi-finalist, they are moving up regardless, but only 1 division, based on how they have done it the past 2 years
mdnc1994 wrote:Source of the post I don't believe CIF will bump a team like Capo, from D4 to D2.
Bick wrote:There's a formula CIF uses - to say it's complex might be a major understatement.
Except that Calabasas went from D5 to D2 in 2017.
mdnc1994 wrote:Based on that, you can probably expect D2 to look like this:
Loyola (Lowest D1)
Alemany (Lowest D1)
Rancho Verde (Champion D3)
St. Francis (Runner-up D3)
mdnc1994 wrote:if it were not, CZIF would have a rating system for student-athelets so that they could accurately evaluate the product on the field, or about to be on the field, in order to offset any discrepancies...
mdnc1994 wrote:Source of the post That's fair to say, but I did add that I could be wrong. Calabasas is the only example of this in the entire section, which makes it an anomaly. This doesn't discount what you say, which is that the formula that CIF uses to determine where to place teams is complicated, but if you look at the rest of the division breakdowns from last summer, my statement is accurate. There may be deviation from this, but it would be difficult to justify bumping a team that not only didn't win it's division, but did not make the final.
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