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Accessible through the ASCO Power website, the new feature enables customers to find transfer switch resources and assistance for different applications.FLORHAM PARK, N.J., Jan. 26, 2023 /PRNewswire/ -- ASCO Power Technologies improves product experience with the launch of its new ...
Accessible through the ASCO Power website, the new feature enables customers to find transfer switch resources and assistance for different applications.
FLORHAM PARK, N.J., Jan. 26, 2023 /PRNewswire/ -- ASCO Power Technologies improves product experience with the launch of its new Transfer Switch Self-Help Hub. The resource center helps resolve power challenges with a library of content and tools for product education and support.
"Critical power questions can arise at any moment," said Roxanne Larcher, Director of Marketing, ASCO Power Technologies. "The self-help hub guides professionals throughout their sales and aftersales journey through online technical support channels and documents. It's a valuable resource for specifiers, project heads, and other industry professionals"
The hub helps a broad range of industry professionals gain a better understanding of generator transfer switches at their own pace. It features a transfer switch comparator, FAQs, drawings, and other documents. By using the self-help hub, visitors can:
About ASCO Power Technologies
ASCO Power Technologies has provided power reliability solutions for more than 125 years. As part of Schneider Electric, ASCO Power offers industry-leading power source and load management solutions that maximize resilience and sustainability to solve emerging power challenges.
The firm designs, manufactures, services, and supports automatic transfer switches, power control equipment, and critical power management appliances. ASCO products serve mission-critical functions in data centers, healthcare facilities, telecommunication networks, commercial buildings, and industrial operations.
To learn more about any of ASCO's critical power products and services, call (800) 800 ASCO (2726), email [email protected], or visit www.ascopower.com. For the latest news and updates, sign up for the newsletter and follow ASCO Power on Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn.
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Sauce Gardner seems open to the idea of New York Jets adding Aaron RodgersNow that Nathaniel Hackett has officially become the offensive coordinator of the New York Jets, every single Jets player is going to be asked the same question over and over again throughout the coming months: What do you think of Aaron Rodgers coming to the Jets?Sauce Gardner was the first player to be asked a question of that il...
Now that Nathaniel Hackett has officially become the offensive coordinator of the New York Jets, every single Jets player is going to be asked the same question over and over again throughout the coming months: What do you think of Aaron Rodgers coming to the Jets?
Sauce Gardner was the first player to be asked a question of that ilk on a public platform. On Thursday evening, just hours after Hackett was hired, Gardner was asked about Rodgers on ESPN Radio.
Being the professional he is, Gardner stuck to the business-like answers, although it does seem like he would be excited about the idea of Rodgers joining the team.
“I wouldn’t mind that… I want what’s best for the offense…”@iamSauceGardner after being asked if he would want Aaron Rodgers on the Jets.@HDouglas83 | @jasonfitz | #FitzandHarry pic.twitter.com/UPhl6xdfaD
Asked about what he saw from Rodgers when facing him in 2022, Gardner said, “He’s definitely great, he’s definitely elite, he’s been doing it [since] before I was born. I can’t discredit nothing that he do, because I’ve seen him do so many good things. He’s a great quarterback for sure.”
Gardner was plainly asked whether he would want Rodgers on his team, and he responded, “I mean, you know, I wouldn’t mind that. You know? I just want what’s best for the offense. But at the same time, I just got to focus on my job and focus on what we got going on on the defensive side.”
Back in Week 5, Gardner enjoyed one of the best games of his rookie season in the Jets’ 27-10 win over Rodgers’ Packers at Lambeau Field. Rodgers threw at Gardner six times and completed only one pass for eight yards. Gardner recorded three pass breakups.
Plenty of Jets fans are hoping to see more Rodgers-versus-Gardner duels in 2023, except this time, on the practice field in Florham Park.
Florham Park, N.J. — Woody Johnson has watched the New York Jets miss the postseason for the past 12 years and feels the same way as the fans.He's frustrated. And wants that brutal, embarrassing run to end.Johnson, the Jets' owner since 2000, isn't issuing a playoff mandate for next season. He never has.But after what he called "a roller-coaster" season during which the Jets went 7-10 and ended with a six-game losing streak, he made it clear it's time for coach Robert Saleh and general manager Joe Douglas...
Florham Park, N.J. — Woody Johnson has watched the New York Jets miss the postseason for the past 12 years and feels the same way as the fans.
He's frustrated. And wants that brutal, embarrassing run to end.
Johnson, the Jets' owner since 2000, isn't issuing a playoff mandate for next season. He never has.
But after what he called "a roller-coaster" season during which the Jets went 7-10 and ended with a six-game losing streak, he made it clear it's time for coach Robert Saleh and general manager Joe Douglas to win.
"This team is loaded, I think," Johnson said, "and ready to go."
Well, other than at quarterback.
Zach Wilson struggled miserably in his second season and was benched twice. There are serious questions about whether he'll ever come close to living up to being the No. 2 overall pick in 2021.
"Zach had a tough year, there's no denying that," Johnson said. "I still have confidence. I've seen some kernels of real talent there. ... But the confidence level, whatever it was, went down."
He echoed the sentiments of now-former Jets offensive coordinator Mike LaFleur, who acknowledged last week Wilson might have been better served sitting behind a veteran quarterback as a rookie.
"I think we could've done a better job, for sure," Johnson said, "and we will do a better job next year."
So bringing in a veteran quarterback who can help steer the offense from the unproductive and inconsistent mess it was the past two seasons is likely a priority this offseason.
And Johnson is "absolutely" on board — even if it's a pricey proposition.
"We've got a (salary) cap, so you've got an amount you can spend," Johnson said. "But yeah, that's kind of the missing piece. Our defense was an unbelievable story that you saw this year, from last place to close to the top in defense, in terms of any measurable. If you can do the same thing on offense, it looks pretty good, right?"
Names such as Derek Carr, Jimmy Garoppolo and maybe even Lamar Jackson will be mentioned by fans and media when discussing the Jets' QB situation over the next several weeks.
But New York will first be looking for an offensive coordinator after the Jets and LaFleur agreed to part ways Wednesday.
Saleh said Thursday that Johnson has been supportive and gives him and Douglas "full autonomy" on decisions. Johnson acknowledged he has "a voice" in the overall process, but leaves it up to Saleh and Douglas — and that includes the move with LaFleur.
The Jets finished near the bottom of the league during LaFleur's two seasons running the offense, and Saleh said he'll "cast a wide net" on finding a replacement — who will also have input on the quarterback situation.
The Jets have reached the Super Bowl just once in their history — 54 years to the day — in 1969 during the glory days of Joe Namath. New York is simply looking to just reach the playoffs these days, an unattainable goal the past 12 years.
"I don't do mandates," Johnson insisted. "We've all had a long wait — 54 years from the last Super Bowl is too long. Way too long. I'd like to change that fast, but mandates don't work. We go into every game thinking we're going to win that game. That's our mindset."
In the 11-minute broad-ranging interview, Johnson touched on several other topics with reporters, including whether he sees the franchise-record playoff drought as part of his legacy as an owner.
"I really don't look at things that way," he said. "I look at it year to year and I'm trying to get better. I want to win more than anybody. I hate losing. I want to win. The coach and the general manager feel the same. They are all in. ...
"Do I like the 12 years? No. But I never look at legacy. Legacy is what I do today and tomorrow."
Johnson maintains Jets fans he speaks to remain "optimistic" despite the struggles of the past decade-plus.
"I want to give them what they want," he said. They want wins and they deserve wins and I'll try to get them wins. I'm going to do everything I can to make it happen for them.
"No stone unturned. Saleh will do it. Douglas will do it. The coaches will do it."
• Saleh said wide receivers coach Miles Austin, who's facing at least a one-year suspension by the NFL for gambling, will not return next season. Offensive line coach John Benton will also not be back with the Jets. ... Saleh said his "sales pitch" to prospective offensive coordinator candidates includes mentioning the Jets' top-five defense, several talented offensive skill players, how they'll "attack" improving the offensive line and their "aggressive as heck" approach to addressing the QB position.
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Florham Park, N.J. — The New York Jets' ground game has been grounded.A once-flourishing rushing offense is sputtering — and it has the rest of the unit in a funk."Teams are stacking the box and daring us to throw it and beat them that way," coach Robert Saleh said. "Usually, that comes with the weather. It's a lot harder to throw the football this time of the year than it is earlier in the year. You've got to earn the right to back them off."The Jets were having plenty of success and earn...
Florham Park, N.J. — The New York Jets' ground game has been grounded.
A once-flourishing rushing offense is sputtering — and it has the rest of the unit in a funk.
"Teams are stacking the box and daring us to throw it and beat them that way," coach Robert Saleh said. "Usually, that comes with the weather. It's a lot harder to throw the football this time of the year than it is earlier in the year. You've got to earn the right to back them off."
The Jets were having plenty of success and earning the respect of defenses early in the season when rookie Breece Hall made an immediate impact by running for 463 yards in his first seven games. But he was lost for the season with a torn ACL.
Still, New York was able to bounce back by trading for James Robinson and then having undrafted rookie Zonovan Knight emerge as a key contributor, along with Michael Carter and Ty Johnson. Lately, though, the running game is running on empty.
The Jets have just 192 yards rushing in their past three games, averaging a dismal 3.0 yards per carry during that span.
"The running game takes all 11," offensive coordinator Mike LaFleur said. "It takes, obviously, a good plan, but it also takes a mentality from every single guy — me calling enough runs, me calling the runs at the right time, giving enough runs that keeps the defense off balance.
"It's not high school. You can't just run the same run over and over and over. It's just been a magnitude of things."
Injuries and inconsistency in the backfield and on the banged-up offensive line have certainly taken their toll. Running lanes that were opened wide regularly in the middle of the season haven't been as easy to find. And sometimes, they've been non-existent.
"They're going to keep battling, I know that," LaFleur said of the offensive line. "It's been a whirlwind of different guys in there, but any guy that we have in there, we feel confident is going to get the job done. They've got another opportunity this Sunday to get that done."
Knight, who was an unexpected bright spot while running for 230 yards on 46 carries in his first three games, has stalled. He has just 21 yards on 19 attempts in his past two games.
In the Jets' 19-3 loss to Jacksonville last week, fourth-string quarterback Chris Streveler led the team with 54 yards rushing on nine attempts after replacing Zach Wilson. Knight had minus-2 on six carries.
In the three games since returning from a sprained ankle, Carter has just 26 yards on 11 attempts.
Meanwhile, Robinson — acquired from the Jaguars on Oct. 25 — has played in just two games since, running for 65 yards on 18 carries. He has been inactive three straight games and four of the past five.
"If you can't run the ball, there's only one other way to move the ball," said quarterback Mike White, who'll start Sunday at Seattle after missing two games with broken ribs. "I think if we do move the ball, then they won't get to sell out so much on the run — and that's when the run game comes to life. Especially in this offense, everything intertwines and works together."
LaFleur's offense found success and balance with the running game in the middle of the season with Wilson and then White at quarterback. The Jets had an eight-game stretch during which they ran for 120 or more yards six times.
"I keep preaching to the guys: We have ran the ball," LaFleur said. "There was a point in the season where we were a running team, and we were doing a lot of good things in the run game, and that's kind of fallen off in the last month.
"As you can see, when you're not running the ball what can happen. It hasn't been good, and it starts with me, but we plan on getting that fixed."
It could start Sunday when New York faces Seattle's 31st-ranked run defense with White back under center.
"Does Mike help that? We'll find out," Saleh said. "But at the end of the day, we're in playoff-type football. Crappy weather, you've got to be able to run the football."
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FLORHAM PARK, N.J. -- Fifteen years ago, the New York Jets made the splashiest trade in franchise history, acquiring a legendary, late-30s quarterback from the Green Bay Packers with the hope of energizing the franchise, saving a third-year coach from doom and satisfying a success-starved owner. Brett Favre led them to an 8-3 start in 2008,...
FLORHAM PARK, N.J. -- Fifteen years ago, the New York Jets made the splashiest trade in franchise history, acquiring a legendary, late-30s quarterback from the Green Bay Packers with the hope of energizing the franchise, saving a third-year coach from doom and satisfying a success-starved owner. Brett Favre led them to an 8-3 start in 2008, but he hurt his arm and the whole season fell apart.
The 2023 Jets are in a similar situation. This time, the third-year coach is Robert Saleh, but the success-starved owner hasn't changed (Woody Johnson) and neither has the decades-old quest to find the "missing piece," as Johnson called it recently. Which leads us to Aaron Rodgers, the Packers' current late-30s quarterback who may or may not be traded this offseason.
As Rodgers mulls his future, and as the Packers decide on a direction for the organization, the trade speculation is rampant. ESPN NFL Insider Adam Schefter reported last weekend that a Rodgers trade is "a real possibility," causing Jets fans on social media to hyperventilate. The excitement climbed to a new level Thursday with the news that one of Rodgers’ former offensive coordinators, Nathaniel Hackett, had been hired by the Jets. Heck, even former Jets great Joe Namath, in a radio interview, said he'd be willing to let Rodgers wear his famous No. 12, which has long been retired.
It would be the ultimate Super Bowl-or-bust move for a franchise that hasn't been there in 54 years. The Jets ended the season on a six-game losing streak, ready to replace Zach Wilson as their starter. There will be other veteran options in the quarterback market, perhaps Derek Carr or Jimmy Garoppolo, but Rodgers, 39, is an all-time great (career record: 139-66-1) with tremendous box-office appeal.
The Jets had the same feelings about Favre, who was acquired for a third-round pick in training camp. Then-coach Eric Mangini, who had his own six-game losing streak the previous year, was so giddy with Favre's arrival that he named his third son after him -- Zack Brett Mangini, born Oct. 10, 2008, Favre's 39th birthday. The stars appeared aligned, but the team skidded to a 9-7 finish, Mangini was fired and Favre was done in New York after just one season.
Will history repeat? Will Saleh have an eighth child and name him Aaron? (Or, if it's a girl, Erin?) From a Jets perspective, let's analyze the pros and cons of a potential Rodgers trade.
Hello? He's a four-time NFL MVP: Rodgers would make them better the moment he steps foot in the building. The Jets haven't had a player of his stature since ... well, Favre. He'd provide instant credibility and leadership, qualities they've lacked at the quarterback position. He'd demand total commitment from everybody, especially the wide receiver room, which experienced dysfunction last season. (See: trade requests by Elijah Moore and Denzel Mims.)
Rodgers, appearing Tuesday on The Pat McAfee Show, got into a discussion about Wilson and the Jets, and he sounded impressed by their skill-position talent. Unsolicited, without naming names, he made complimentary references to wide receiver Garrett Wilson, running back Breece Hall and tight end C.J. Uzomah.
Major upgrade at quarterback (thanks, Captain Obvious): From 2009 to 2022 (Mark Sanchez to Wilson), the Jets are dead last in the NFL in Total QBR (41.5), touchdown passes (257) and completion percentage (57.7), and tied for the most interceptions (245). Detect a trend? Yeah, they've been dragged down by poor quarterback play, never more evident than in 2022. Rodgers would change that.
"He's still a top quarterback, behind [Patrick] Mahomes, [Joe] Burrow and [Josh] Allen," one opposing coach said this week. "He's not No. 1 anymore, but he can still throw the ball."
A familiar face: Players who change teams late in their careers often look for familiarity and comfort. The idea of playing for strangers and learning a new system can be a turn-off. This is where Hackett comes into play. If Rodgers ends up with the Jets, he’d be reunited with Hackett -- they were together from 2019 to 2021 -- and wouldn’t have to worry about the chore of mastering a new playbook. Hackett’s presence doesn’t mean Rodgers will end up in New York, but it could factor into his decision if there’s a choice of destinations.
A mentor to Wilson: Team officials insist that Zach Wilson, despite his second-year regression, will be on the 2023 roster. Their objective is to continue his development. If the Jets were able to pull off this trade, he'd have the opportunity to sit and learn from his boyhood idol -- the ideal teacher-pupil arrangement.
Wilson grew up studying Rodgers and trying to copy his style, and they've developed a friendship over the past couple of years. Wilson won't be happy on the bench, not after being drafted No. 2 overall in 2021, but perhaps he'd be able to stomach it better if it's Rodgers ahead of him instead of, say, Garoppolo.
Rodgers said Wilson is "super talented," adding, "I think a little humility is good for all of us at various times in our careers."
Cost and compensation: Woody Johnson said he's "absolutely" willing to spend major bucks for a quarterback. That statement would be put to the test with Rodgers, who signed a three-year, $150 million contract last March.
Any team that trades for him would be responsible for $59.5 million in 2023 salary (fully guaranteed), which includes a $58.3 million bonus payable from March 17 to the start of the regular season. There's also a $49.3 million salary in 2024 that becomes fully guaranteed if he's on the roster after the fifth day of the 2024 waiver period (mid-February).
The good news is that the cap hits for the new team would be palatable -- $15.8 million and $32.5 million in 2023 and 2024, respectively, according to overthecap.com. (The 2023 cap charge is so low because the bonus is prorated over four years.) On Tuesday, Rodgers said he's open to reworking his deal, but that wouldn't change the fact that he's owed nearly $109 million in guarantees if he plays the two years.
On the flip side, the Packers would get hit with a $40 million dead charge if he's traded before June 1 -- a potential deterrent.
Then there's the trade compensation. Presumably, the Packers would demand at least a first-round pick, which might be deemed excessive for a 39-year-old quarterback because of the massive contract. There probably would be a negotiation, with the interested team looking for compensation relief based on how much of the contract it is willing to take on.
Commitment: Taking a page from the Favre script, Rodgers has become an offseason waffler, annually mulling whether he wants to continue playing. For the record, he's still noncommittal about 2023, saying, "All the other ideas about [a] trade and whatnot, that's all conjecture until I decide what I want to do moving forward for myself."
In other words, Rodgers could be a one-year rental. Would the Jets want to take that risk? Typically, general manager Joe Douglas isn't a quick-fix kind of executive; maybe the pressure to make the playoffs will change that. If Rodgers were to leave after a year or two, the "dead" cap charges would be enormous. Chances are, the Jets would try to make it a conditional trade, with the compensation based on how long -- and how well -- Rodgers plays. Still, it would eliminate the cost benefit of having a starting quarterback on his rookie contract, which would impair roster building.
Age and performance: Rodgers will be 40 by the 2023 playoffs, and he's coming off one of his worst seasons. He threw for the fewest yards (3,695) in any season in which he played at least 15 games and his most interceptions (12) in more than a decade. He had two fewer 300-yard passing games than Zach Wilson -- zero. To be fair, Rodgers dealt with injuries, including a broken thumb, and inexperienced wide receivers. Rodgers, who won the MVP in 2020 and 2021, believes he can get back to that level.
Was 2022 a one-year blip or the start of a trend?
"I think he's still elite," a rival defensive coordinator said. "Rodgers needs to have wide receivers he totally trusts, and that trust didn't happen until late in the season."
Technically, Rodgers' career began in New York. The 2005 draft was held at the Javits Convention Center, where he endured that infamous draft-day fall to the 24th pick.
Could it end there, too?