[Sophomore midfielder] Zach Currier. This kid to me was the story of the game. He took faceoffs [6-of-8], he played wing on the faceoffs, he was good on the defensive end, he scored two goals and three assists. That guy was by far the best player on the field on Saturday, and it wasn't even close. He was everywhere. I can't remember a college lacrosse midfielder at an elite level burning that many minutes. It'd be really interesting to see how much he plays throughout the season because every time I looked, he was on the field. He was all over the field, too. He wasn't just standing out there and holding a spot. He was making plays everywhere – ground balls, assists, breaking defenders down. Zach Currier to me is the biggest surprise in college lacrosse because you didn't really much out of him as a freshman. He came in as a monster recruit. Granted, Princeton didn't make the playoffs last year, but in the games that I watched, I didn't feel like he was an impact player at all. Now it's his sophomore year, and he's standing out like a first-team All-American midfielder. That kid was incredible. I think Princeton now is in a position that when they get these three starters back from injury [junior midfielder Jake Froccaro, junior defenseman Mark Strabo and sophomore long-stick midfielder Will Reynolds], they're going to add some depth to a team that has some skill. Coach [Chris] Bates is in his sixth year, and he has recruited his guys. I think they're going to be an interesting player in the Ivy League. They're better than I thought they would be. And I think Johns Hopkins is a tough team to figure out just from an emotional standpoint with everything that they've been through this season with the death of [freshman defenseman] Jeremy Huber and the emotion and trying to get on track. They're a really skilled team, and they're so well-coached. They're going to be in the mix in their conference. They're never going to be eliminated in the month of March. I think there's a lot of lacrosse left to be played for Johns Hopkins, but this is Coach [Dave] Pietramala's toughest coaching job because of everything else that has happened off the field. But if anyone's up to the task, that's him and them.