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If Bevo and the Longhorns head to the SEC, it will have major ripple effects throughout the state.
The Gators will get more money but a tougher schedule. FSU and Miami will have more recruiting challenges. USF and UCF might be left out.
The Sooners and Longhorns took the first formal step toward joining the Gators in the SEC on Monday morning.
The former Florida Gator gave the Americans a lead they never relinquished, swimming the first leg in a blistering 47.26 seconds.
The Longhorns and Sooners seem on the verge of leaving the Big 12 for the SEC. Jimbo Fisher has some advice for them.

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  1. If Bevo and the Longhorns head to the SEC, it will have major ripple effects throughout the state.
  2. Oklahoma topped Florida in the Cotton Bowl last season. They're expected to be conference opponents soon.
  3. Oklahoma and Florida have a history of playing each other, including the 2008 national title game. Could they become SEC rivals?
  4. Texas and Oklahoma have been talking with Southeastern Conference officials about leaving the Big 12 and joining the SEC, according to a report published Wednesday in the Houston Chronicle.
  5. Alabama's early schedule has a strong Florida flavor, which means big-time opportunities for the Gators and Hurricanes.
  6. Alabama coach Nick Saban said he's looking forward to opening this season against Miami.
  7. Georgia football coach Kirby Smart will finally beat Alabama to win the SEC, according to at least one preseason prognosticator.
  8. Mississippi coach Lane Kiffin is proud of his dad's success and glad to have him on his staff.
  9. Vols coach Josh Heupel speaks to reporters during SEC media days Tuesday in Hoover, Ala.
  10. Florida and LSU have played some recent classics, but that doesn't mean the crossover system should continue.
  11. Presumptive Gators starter Emory Jones will be a factor in some of the state's biggest games of the season.
  12. Florida's Zachary Carter, a Hillsborough High alumnus, will try to lead the Gators' defensive rebound in 2021.
  13. Gators coach Dan Mullen spoke with reporters Monday at SEC media days in Hoover, Ala.
  14. Florida head coach Cam Newbauer speaks during the Southeastern Conference women's NCAA college basketball media day in Birmingham, Ala., in this Thursday, Oct. 18, 2018, file photo. Florida women's basketball coach Cam Newbauer stepped down Friday, July 16, 2021, for “personal reasons," the school announced, a surprising move that came six weeks after he signed a three-year contract extension.
  15. Howard University president Wayne A. I. Frederick, left, speaks with NCAA president Mark Emmert as the Senate Commerce, Science, and Transportation Committee prepares to hold a hearing on athlete compensation and federal legislative proposals to enable college athletes to monetize their name, image, and likeness June 9 at the Capitol in Washington.
  16. Bobby Finke gets ready to compete in the men's 1,500-meter freestyle at the U.S. Olympic Swim Trials. He ended up winning the event to qualify for Tokyo.
  17. Manny Diaz and the Miami Hurricanes are the state's top team in ESPN's Football Power Index.
  18. As Rice halfback Dicky Maegle runs down the sideline on an apparent 95-yard touchdown run, Alabama's Tommy Lewis (42, far left), who was not in the game, gets ready to make the tackle.
  19. Every Miami Hurricanes player on scholarship will reportedly be able to make an endorsement deal with a mixed martial arts academy.
  20. USF tight end Mitchell Wilcox is one of the hundreds of players who participated in the East-West Shrine Bowl at Tropicana Field. It's moving to Las Vegas for 2022.
  21. Eight-time All-American Alyssa Baumann, a Florida gymnast, could join other high-profile female athletes in good position to capitalize on their name, image, likeness.
  22. Nicholas Petit-Frere, a Berkeley Prep alumnus at Ohio State, and a Tampa tech company signed one of the first deals of the name, image and likeness era.
  23. The NCAA Board of Directors approved one of the biggest changes in the history of college athletics, clearing the way for athletes to start earning money based on their fame and celebrity without fear of endangering their eligibility or putting their school in jeopardy of violating amateurism rules that have stood for decades.
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