2019 Pro Bowl

The 2019 Pro Bowl was the National Football League's all-star game for the 2018 NFL season, played on January 27, 2019, at Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Florida. It was televised nationally by ESPN and its sister networks.

2019 NFL Pro Bowl
AFC NFC
26 7
Head coach:
Anthony Lynn
(Los Angeles Chargers)
Head coach:
Jason Garrett
(Dallas Cowboys)
1234 Total
AFC 71036 26
NFC 0007 7
DateJanuary 27, 2019
StadiumCamping World Stadium, Orlando, Florida
Offensive MVPPatrick Mahomes (Kansas City Chiefs)
Defensive MVPJamal Adams (New York Jets)
RefereePete Morelli (1st half) and Walt Coleman (2nd half)
Ceremonies
National anthemJD McCrary
TV in the United States
NetworkESPN
ESPN Deportes
ABC
Disney XD
AnnouncersJoe Tessitore, Jason Witten, Booger McFarland and Lisa Salters

Game format

The 2019 game featured the same format as the previous five editions. For the sixth straight year, the Pro Bowl differed from standard NFL game rules and format in that there were no kickoffs and every quarter had a two-minute warning.[1] Also, the play clock was only 35 seconds, and the game clock ran after pass incompletions, except with less than two minutes left in either half (or overtime, had it been necessary).[2]

As with the previous Pro Bowl, a modified limited-contact form was used, and play was called dead as soon as a player was surrounded and likely to be tackled.[3]

Summary

Scoring summary

Source: [4]

Game statistics

Patrick Mahomes II
Patrick Mahomes started at quarterback for the AFC.
Statistics AFC NFC
First downs 24 10
Plays–yards 64–416 38–148
Rushes–yards 18–54 9–47
Passing yards 362 101
Passing: Comp–Att–Int 29–46–2 14–29–3
Time of possession 36:03 23:57
Team Category Player Statistics
AFC Passing Patrick Mahomes 7–14, 156 yds, 1 TD
Rushing Tyreek Hill 2 car, 24 yds
Receiving Keenan Allen 4 rec, 95 yds
NFC Passing Russell Wilson 5–8, 68 yds
Rushing Ezekiel Elliott 3 car, 33 yds
Receiving Davante Adams 2 rec, 41 yds

AFC rosters

The following players were selected to represent the AFC:

Offense

Position Starter(s) Reserve(s) Alternate(s)
Quarterback 15 Patrick Mahomes, Kansas City 17 Philip Rivers, LA Chargers[b][5]
12 Tom Brady, New England[d][6]
12 Andrew Luck, Indianapolis[a][5]
4 Deshaun Watson, Houston[a][6]
Running back 30 James Conner, Pittsburgh 28 Melvin Gordon, LA Chargers
30 Phillip Lindsay, Denver[b][7]
26 Lamar Miller, Houston[a][7]
Fullback 42 Anthony Sherman, Kansas City
Wide receiver 10 DeAndre Hopkins, Houston[b][8]
10 Tyreek Hill, Kansas City
13 Keenan Allen, LA Chargers
84 Antonio Brown, Pittsburgh[b][9]
19 JuJu Smith-Schuster, Pittsburgh[a][9]
80 Jarvis Landry, Cleveland[a][8]
Tight end 87 Travis Kelce, Kansas City[b][10] 85 Eric Ebron, Indianapolis 87 Jared Cook, Oakland[a][10]
Offensive tackle 77 Taylor Lewan, Tennessee
78 Alejandro Villanueva, Pittsburgh
72 Eric Fisher, Kansas City
Offensive guard 66 David DeCastro, Pittsburgh[b][11]
73 Marshal Yanda, Baltimore
56 Quenton Nelson, Indianapolis 75 Joel Bitonio, Cleveland[a][11]
Center 53 Maurkice Pouncey, Pittsburgh 53 Mike Pouncey, LA Chargers

Defense

Position Starter(s) Reserve(s) Alternate(s)
Defensive end 99 J. J. Watt, Houston[b][12]
95 Myles Garrett, Cleveland
54 Melvin Ingram, LA Chargers 93 Calais Campbell, Jacksonville[a][12]
Defensive tackle 97 Geno Atkins, Cincinnati[b][13]
99 Jurrell Casey, Tennessee[b][14]
97 Cameron Heyward, Pittsburgh 95 Kyle Williams, Buffalo[a][14]
98 Brandon Williams, Baltimore[a][13]
Outside linebacker 58 Von Miller, Denver
90 Jadeveon Clowney, Houston[b][15]
55 Dee Ford, Kansas City 90 T. J. Watt, Pittsburgh[a][15]
Inside linebacker 57 C. J. Mosley, Baltimore 55 Benardrick McKinney, Houston
Cornerback 25 Xavien Howard, Miami
20 Jalen Ramsey, Jacksonville
24 Stephon Gilmore, New England[d][16]
21 Denzel Ward, Cleveland
25 Chris Harris Jr., Denver[a][16]
Free safety 33 Derwin James, LA Chargers 32 Eric Weddle, Baltimore
Strong safety 33 Jamal Adams, NY Jets

Special teams

Position Starter(s) Alternate(s)
Punter 6 Brett Kern, Tennessee
Placekicker 2 Jason Myers, NY Jets
Return specialist 19 Andre Roberts, NY Jets
Special teams 31 Adrian Phillips, LA Chargers
Long snapper 42 Casey Kreiter, Denver[17]

Notes: Players must have accepted their invitations as alternates to be listed; those who declined are not considered Pro Bowlers.

bold player who participated in game
(C) signifies the player has been selected as a captain
a Replacement player selection due to injury or vacancy
b Injured/suspended player; selected but did not participate
c Replacement starter; selected as reserve
d Selected but did not play because his team advanced to Super Bowl LIII (see Pro Bowl "Player Selection" section)
e Selected but chose not to participate

NFC rosters

The following players were selected to represent the NFC:

Offense

Position Starter(s) Reserve(s) Alternate(s)
Quarterback 9 Drew Brees, New Orleans[b][18] 16 Jared Goff, LA Rams[d][19]
12 Aaron Rodgers, Green Bay[b][20]
3 Russell Wilson, Seattle[a][20]
10 Mitchell Trubisky, Chicago[a][19]
4 Dak Prescott, Dallas[a][18]
Running back 30 Todd Gurley, LA Rams[d][21] 26 Saquon Barkley, NY Giants
21 Ezekiel Elliott, Dallas
41 Alvin Kamara, New Orleans[a][21]
Fullback 44 Kyle Juszczyk, San Francisco
Wide receiver 13 Michael Thomas, New Orleans[b][18]
11 Julio Jones, Atlanta[b][22]
17 Davante Adams, Green Bay
19 Adam Thielen, Minnesota
13 Mike Evans, Tampa Bay[a][22]
19 Amari Cooper, Dallas[a][18]
Tight end 86 Zach Ertz, Philadelphia[b][23] 85 George Kittle, San Francisco 81 Austin Hooper, Atlanta[a][23]
Offensive tackle 72 Terron Armstead, New Orleans[b][24]
77 Tyron Smith, Dallas[b][25]
71 Trent Williams, Washington[b] 65 Lane Johnson, Philadelphia[a][25]
72 Charles Leno Jr., Chicago[a][24]
70 Jake Matthews, Atlanta[a]
Offensive Guard 79 Brandon Brooks, Philadelphia[b][21]
70 Zack Martin, Dallas[b][21]
70 Trai Turner, Carolina 75 Andrus Peat, New Orleans[a][21]
67 Larry Warford, New Orleans[a][21]
Center 51 Alex Mack, Atlanta 60 Max Unger, New Orleans[b][24] 65 Cody Whitehair, Chicago[a][24]

Defense

Position Starter(s) Reserve(s) Alternate(s)
Defensive end 94 Cameron Jordan, New Orleans
90 DeMarcus Lawrence, Dallas
99 Danielle Hunter, Minnesota
Defensive tackle 99 Aaron Donald, LA Rams[d][26]
91 Fletcher Cox, Philadelphia[b][27]
96 Akiem Hicks, Chicago 99 DeForest Buckner, San Francisco[a][27]
99 Kawann Short, Carolina[a][26]
Outside linebacker 52 Khalil Mack, Chicago[b][28]
91 Ryan Kerrigan, Washington
55 Anthony Barr, Minnesota 54 Olivier Vernon, NY Giants[a][28]
Inside linebacker 59 Luke Kuechly, Carolina[b][29] 54 Bobby Wagner, Seattle 55 Leighton Vander Esch, Dallas[a][29]
Cornerback 23 Kyle Fuller, Chicago
21 Patrick Peterson, Arizona
23 Darius Slay, Detroit
31 Byron Jones, Dallas
Free safety 39 Eddie Jackson, Chicago 22 Harrison Smith, Minnesota
Strong safety 21 Landon Collins, NY Giants[b][30] 27 Malcolm Jenkins, Philadelphia[a][30]

Special teams

Position Starter(s) Alternate(s)
Punter 4 Michael Dickson, Seattle
Placekicker 2 Aldrick Rosas, NY Giants
Return specialist 29 Tarik Cohen, Chicago
Special teams 58 Cory Littleton, LA Rams[d][31] 31 Michael Thomas, NY Giants[a][31]
Long snapper 48 Don Muhlbach, Detroit[32]

Notes: Players must have accepted their invitations as alternates to be listed; those who declined are not considered Pro Bowlers.

bold player who participated in game
(C) signifies the player has been selected as a captain
a Replacement Player selection due to injury or vacancy
b Injured/suspended player; selected but did not participate
c Replacement starter; selected as reserve
d Selected but did not play because his team advanced to Super Bowl LIII (see Pro Bowl "Player Selection" section)

Number of selections per team

American Football Conference
Team Selections
Baltimore Ravens 4
Buffalo Bills 1
Cincinnati Bengals 1
Cleveland Browns 4
Denver Broncos 4
Houston Texans 6
Indianapolis Colts 3
Jacksonville Jaguars 2
Kansas City Chiefs 6
Los Angeles Chargers 7
Miami Dolphins 1
New England Patriots 2
New York Jets 3
Oakland Raiders 1
Pittsburgh Steelers 8
Tennessee Titans 3
National Football Conference
Team Selections
Arizona Cardinals 1
Atlanta Falcons 4
Carolina Panthers 3
Chicago Bears 8
Dallas Cowboys 8
Detroit Lions 2
Green Bay Packers 2
Los Angeles Rams 4
Minnesota Vikings 4
New Orleans Saints 8
New York Giants 5
Philadelphia Eagles 5
San Francisco 49ers 3
Seattle Seahawks 3
Tampa Bay Buccaneers 1
Washington Redskins 2

Background

Host selection process

This was the last year of a three-year deal that began in 2017 that the Pro Bowl will be held at Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Florida.[33]

Broadcasting

The game was televised nationally by ESPN, and simulcasted by ABC and Disney XD,[34] and broadcast via radio by Westwood One. The game was carried in Spanish by ESPN Deportes. In contrast to the network's "megacast" approach to other multi-network games, all three English-language TV channels carried the same feed. It's the first time the NFL Pro Bowl was aired on a channel targeting children with Disney XD.

References

  1. ^ Smith, Michael David (January 22, 2014). "NFL tries out new clock rules at the Pro Bowl". Pro Football Talk. Retrieved January 27, 2019.
  2. ^ "Overhaul the NFL's Pro Bowl selection process? Don't count on it". ESPN.com. 2019-01-24. Retrieved 2019-01-26.
  3. ^ "AFC wins 3rd straight Pro Bowl over NFC as players add 'intrigue' by changing positions". Associated Press. January 27, 2019. Retrieved January 28, 2019.
  4. ^ "AFC vs. NFC - Play-By-Play". ESPN. January 27, 2019. Retrieved January 27, 2019.
  5. ^ a b Walker, Andrew (January 15, 2019). "Andrew Luck Named To 2019 NFL Pro Bowl". Colts.com.
  6. ^ a b "QB Deshaun Watson named to 2019 Pro Bowl". HoustonTexans.com. January 21, 2019. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  7. ^ a b "Texans RB Lamar Miller named to 2019 Pro Bowl". HoustonTexans.com. Retrieved January 9, 2019.
  8. ^ a b "Browns WR Jarvis Landry added to the Pro Bowl roster". Browns Wire. USA Today. Retrieved January 16, 2019.
  9. ^ a b "JuJu named to Pro Bowl". Steelers.com. Retrieved January 7, 2019.
  10. ^ a b "Jared Cook Named to AFC Pro Bowl Team". Raiders.com. January 21, 2019. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  11. ^ a b "Browns OL Joel Bitonio named to 1st Pro Bowl". ClevelandBrowns.com. January 10, 2019. Retrieved January 10, 2019.
  12. ^ a b "DL Calais Campbell Named to Fourth Career Pro Bowl". Jaguars.com. January 21, 2019. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  13. ^ a b Brown, Clifton (January 15, 2019). "Ravens DT Brandon Williams Named to Pro Bowl for First Time". BaltimoreRavens.com.
  14. ^ a b "Kyle Williams to play once more in Pro Bowl". buffalobills.com. Retrieved January 7, 2019.
  15. ^ a b Alper, Josh. "TJ Watt added to AFC Pro Bowl roster". Pro Football Talk. NBC Sports. Retrieved 17 January 2019.
  16. ^ a b "Chris Harris Jr. named to 2019 Pro Bowl". DenverBroncos.com. January 21, 2019. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  17. ^ DiLalla, Aric (January 16, 2019). "Long snapper Casey Kreiter named to 2019 Pro Bowl". DenverBroncos.com.
  18. ^ a b c d Eatman, Nick (January 21, 2019). "Cooper, Prescott Added to NFC Pro Bowl Roster". DallasCowboys.com. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  19. ^ a b Mayer, Larry (January 21, 2019). "Trubisky named to NFC Pro Bowl roster". ChicagoBears.com. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  20. ^ a b "Russell Wilson Named To 2019 Pro Bowl". Seahawks.com. January 9, 2019.
  21. ^ a b c d e f "New Orleans Saints running back Alvin Kamara and guards Andrus Peat and Larry Warford named to Pro Bowl". NewOrleansSaints.com. January 21, 2019. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  22. ^ a b "Bucs wide receiver Mike Evans has officially been named to the Pro Bowl. Originally a first team alternate, he'll be replacing Julio Jones". ESPN.com. Retrieved January 7, 2019.
  23. ^ a b "Falcons TE Austin Hooper headed to the Pro Bowl". TheFalcoholic.com. January 15, 2019.
  24. ^ a b c d Mayer, Larry (January 21, 2019). "Two more Bears added to NFC Pro Bowl roster". ChicagoBears.com. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  25. ^ a b McPherson, Chris (January 21, 2019). "Lane Johnson Back In The Pro Bowl". PhiladelphiaEagles.com. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  26. ^ a b "Kawann Short named to Pro Bowl roster". Panthers.com. January 21, 2019. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  27. ^ a b "49ers DL DeForest Buckner Named to 2019 Pro Bowl". 49ers.com. January 15, 2019.
  28. ^ a b Eisen, Michael (January 10, 2019). "Olivier Vernon named to NFC Pro Bowl team". Giants.com. Retrieved January 10, 2019.
  29. ^ a b Eatman, Nick (January 15, 2019). "Vander Esch Added to 2019 Pro Bowl Roster". DallasCowboys.com.
  30. ^ a b Gabe (January 15, 2019). "Eagles S Malcolm Jenkins named to 2019 Pro Bowl". The Eagles Feast. Retrieved January 16, 2019.
  31. ^ a b Eisen, Michael (January 21, 2019). "Michael Thomas named to NFC Pro Bowl team". Giants.com. Retrieved January 22, 2019.
  32. ^ Williams, Charean (January 16, 2019). "Lions LS Don Muhlbach selected for the Pro Bowl". Pro Football Talk. NBC Sports.
  33. ^ "NFL's pro bowl moves to Orlando". Chicago Tribune. Tronc. Retrieved December 13, 2016.
  34. ^ ESPN to offer unprecedented coverage of NFL Pro Bowl across four networks: ESPN, ESPN Deportes, ABC and Disney XD. ESPN press release, retrieved January 24, 2019.

External links

2005 Pro Bowl

The 2005 Pro Bowl was the NFL's all-star game for the 2004 season. The game was played February 13, 2005, at Aloha Stadium in Honolulu, Hawaii. The final score was AFC 38 – NFC 27. The most valuable player was Peyton Manning of the Colts. The game holds the record as the latest Pro Bowl played during the calendar year, and the latest NFL game.

2018 All-Pro Team

The 2018 All-Pro teams were named by the Associated Press (AP), Pro Football Writers of America (PFWA), and Sporting News (SN) for performance in the 2018 NFL season. While none of the All-Pro teams have the official imprimatur of the NFL (whose official recognition is nomination to the 2019 Pro Bowl), they are included in the NFL Record and Fact Book and also part of the language of the 2011 NFLPA Collective Bargaining Agreement. Any player selected to the first-team of any of the teams can be described as an "All-Pro." The AP team, with first-team and second-team selections, was chosen by a national panel of fifty NFL writers and broadcasters. The Sporting News All-NFL team is voted on by NFL players and executives and will be released at a later date. The PFWA team is selected by its more than 300 national members who are accredited media members covering the NFL.

2018 Cleveland Browns season

The 2018 season was the Cleveland Browns' 70th season as a professional sports franchise, their 66th season as a member of the NFL, and their first full season under general manager John Dorsey. It was their third and final season under head coach Hue Jackson. The Browns improved upon their 2017 campaign in which they went a franchise worst 0–16, finishing in 3rd place in the AFC North with a record of 7–8–1, their best record since the 2007 season. However, they failed to end their franchise-record and league-high 15-year playoff drought and enter the postseason for the first time since 2002.

On September 9, the Browns opened their season against the Pittsburgh Steelers with a 21–21 tie. This was the Browns' first tie since 1989, and it ended a 17-game losing streak which dated back to the 2016 season. On September 20, the Browns defeated the New York Jets 21–17, ending a 19-game winless streak.

On October 29, Jackson was fired after posting a record of 2–5–1 through Week 8 and an overall record of 3–36–1 during his two and a half seasons in Cleveland. Offensive coordinator Todd Haley, who was in his first season with the Browns, was fired the same day. Defensive coordinator Gregg Williams was named interim head coach. Under Williams, the Browns went 5–3 to finish out the second-half of the season.

Rookie starting quarterback Baker Mayfield threw 27 touchdown passes, breaking the record for the most touchdown passes thrown by a rookie quarterback. The previous record of 26 was shared by Peyton Manning and Russell Wilson.

Alex Mack

Javon Alexander "Alex" Mack (born November 19, 1986is an American football center for the Atlanta Falcons of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football for the University of California, and was drafted by the Cleveland Browns 21st overall in the 2009 NFL Draft.

American Football Conference

The American Football Conference (AFC) is one of the two conferences of the National Football League (NFL), the highest professional level of American football in the United States. This conference and its counterpart the National Football Conference (NFC), currently contain 16 teams organized into 4 divisions. Both conferences were created as part of the 1970 merger with the rival American Football League (AFL), with all ten of the former AFL teams and three NFL teams forming the AFC, and the remaining thirteen NFL clubs forming the NFC. A series of league expansions and division realignments have occurred since the merger, thus making the current total of 16 clubs in each conference. The current AFC champions are the New England Patriots, who defeated the Kansas City Chiefs in the 2018 AFC Championship Game for their 11th conference championship.

Casey Kreiter

Casey Kreiter (born August 13, 1990) is an American football long snapper for the Denver Broncos of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Iowa.

Charles Leno Jr.

Charles Leno Jr. (born October 9, 1991) is an American football offensive tackle for the Chicago Bears of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the Bears in the seventh round of the 2014 NFL Draft. He played college football at Boise State.

Cody Whitehair

Cody Michael Whitehair (born July 11, 1992) is an American football guard for the Chicago Bears of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Kansas State.

DeForest Buckner

DeForest Buckner (born March 17, 1994) is an American football defensive tackle for the San Francisco 49ers of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at the University of Oregon. He was selected by the 49ers in the first round of the 2016 NFL Draft.

Derwin James

Derwin Alonzo James Jr. (born August 3, 1996) is an American football strong safety for the Los Angeles Chargers of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Florida State. He was drafted by the Chargers in the first round of the 2018 NFL Draft.

Don Muhlbach

Donald Lynn Muhlbach Jr. (born August 17, 1981) is an American football long snapper for the Detroit Lions of the National Football League (NFL). Muhlbach played college football for Texas A&M University. He was signed as an undrafted free agent in 2004 by the Baltimore Ravens and later signed with the Detroit Lions that same year, where he has played since. He is the only remaining player from the 2008 Detroit Lions team that went 0-16.

Eddie Jackson (safety)

Eddie Jackson (born December 10, 1992) is an American football free safety for the Chicago Bears of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Alabama.

Gino Marchetti

Gino John Marchetti (January 2, 1926 – April 29, 2019) was a professional American football player in the National Football League. A defensive end, he played in 1952 for the Dallas Texans and from 1953 to 1966 for the Baltimore Colts.

Michael Dickson (American football)

Michael Dickson (born 4 January 1996) is an Australian professional American football punter for the Seattle Seahawks of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Texas.

Mitchell Trubisky

Mitchell David "Mitch" Trubisky (born August 20, 1994) is an American football quarterback for the Chicago Bears of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at North Carolina, and was drafted by the Bears with the second overall pick in the 2017 NFL Draft.

Olivier Vernon

Olivier Alexander Vernon (born October 7, 1990) is an American football defensive end for the Cleveland Browns of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the Miami Dolphins in the third round of the 2012 NFL Draft and has also played for the New York Giants. He played college football at the University of Miami.

Pete Morelli

Peter Danie Morelli (born November 18, 1951) is a former American football official in the National Football League (NFL) since the 1997 NFL season and the president of Saint Mary's High School in Stockton, California. He wore uniform number 135.As an official in the NFL, Morelli is known for working Super Bowl XXXVI in 2002 as a field judge.

Von Miller

Vonnie B'Vsean Miller Jr. (born March 26, 1989) is an American football outside linebacker for the Denver Broncos of the National Football League (NFL). Miller played college football at Texas A&M, where he earned consensus All-American honors and was awarded the Butkus Award as the most outstanding college linebacker in the nation. He was drafted by the Broncos second overall in the 2011 NFL Draft. Considered among the best defenders in the league, he is a seven-time Pro Bowl selection, receiving first-team All-Pro honors as a rookie. At the conclusion of the 2015 NFL season, Miller was named Super Bowl MVP after the Broncos defeated the Carolina Panthers in Super Bowl 50. Following his Super Bowl victory, he appeared on season 22 of Dancing with the Stars.

Walt Coleman

Walt Coleman III (born c.1952) is a former American football official who officiated in the National Football League (NFL) from the 1989 season until the end of the 2018 season. He wore uniform number 65. As of 2018, Coleman was the NFL's longest current tenured referee.

Scoring summary
Quarter Time Drive Team Scoring information Score
Plays Yards TOP AFC NFC
1 11:26 7 75 3:34 AFC Eric Ebron 18-yard touchdown reception from Patrick Mahomes, Jason Myers kick good 7 0
2 12:54 7 74 3:52 AFC Anthony Sherman 1-yard touchdown run, Jason Myers kick good 14 0
2 0:25 17 79 7:37 AFC 31-yard field goal by Jason Myers 17 0
3 4:06 9 57 5:54 AFC 47-yard field goal by Jason Myers 20 0
4 9:05 8 63 4:26 NFC Austin Hooper 20-yard touchdown reception from Dak Prescott, Aldrick Rosas kick good 20 7
4 0:19 6 67 3:52 AFC Jalen Ramsey 6-yard touchdown reception from Deshaun Watson, 2-point pass incomplete 26 7
"TOP" = time of possession. For other American football terms, see Glossary of American football. 26 7
All-Star Games
NFL Pro Bowls
AFC–NFC Pro Bowls
Draft Pro Bowls
Related programs
Related articles
Commentators
Lore televised by ESPN
Music
Yearly results
NFL on ABC
Related programs
Related articles
Commentators
Lore televised by ABC
Music
NFL Championship
Super Bowl
Pro Bowl
AFL Championship
Results and standings

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.