Defensive Secondary: B
A decent day for the unit most maligned last season. A blown coverage allowed a 60-yard touchdown pass early in the game, but the number of big plays was minimal. How much did that have to do with a vanilla game plan by the offense? It's difficult to say, but what the Sooner secondary saw was defended fairly well.
We only got to see one series worth of Landry Jones, but even with a heavy diet of backups Blake Bell, Drew Allen and even Kendal Thompson, the Sooner signal callers had a solid day. No interceptions. Only two sacks. Bell led the way with 179 yards on 14-of-19 passing. And consider the gusty wind whipping across Owen Field, they managed the elements well.
End Zone Paint Job: A
The standard “OKLAHOMA”s painted in each of the end zones were replaced for the Spring Game by a diamond pattern. Crimson diamonds were in the south end zone, white ones in the north. It was super cool. If the “OKLAHOMA”s weren't such a tradition, a permanent change would be in order.
Wide Receivers: C
True freshman Trey Metoyer was electric in his first appearance as a Sooner, making six catches for 72 yards. Kenny Stills and Jaz Reynolds, the presumed starters, had decent afternoons, but both had drops. That was a problem a year ago for the Sooner receivers, and to see the receivers drop four or five passes in the Spring Game isn't a good sign.
Reynolds dunked the football over the goal post after his big 60-yard touchdown reception. It drew an excessive-celebration penalty and led to a missed extra point. Under normal circumstances, Reynolds would've been strung up by his ears. But this was the Spring Game. A little fun is, well, fun.