Yesterday's Links: What You Missed on 3/3/15

LeSean McCoy is now on the Buffalo Bills? It's hard to top that news story, but take a look at some of the other analysis you might have missed yesterday on numberFire.

Didn't have enough time to catch some of the content and analysis on yesterday? Don't worry -- here's what you missed.

LeSean McCoy Is a Buffalo Bill. Wait, What?
In case you missed it last night, LeSean McCoy became a Buffalo Bill. Was it the right move for the Eagles? Are the Bills on the right track? Yours truly takes a look.

Why the Villanova Wildcats Could Win the NCAA Tournament
In Robert Garcia's numberFire debut, he takes a look at why Villanova could make a run in this year's tournament. Why aren't enough people talking about them?

NHL Trade Deadline Winners and Losers
With the NHL trade deadline over, Jeff Hicks dives into his winners and losers. Are there any teams who have just given up hope in 2015?

Getting Rid of Andre Johnson Is a Smart Move for the Houston Texans
After a great career in Houston, the Texans are set to trade or release wide receiver Andre Johnson. Though Texans fans will surely miss him, this is a smart move analytically.

2015 American League West Preview: Angels Poised to Repeat?
Seattle has gotten better, but are they going to be able to take first in an AL West that includes a stacked Angels team? Michael Stern digs in.

Can Walk and Strikeout Percentages Be Used to Evaluate Performance?
As the title implies, Ben Bruno looks into whether or not walk and strikeout percentages can be used to evaluate a hitter's performance.

How Losing Jimmy Butler Will Impact the Chicago Bulls
The Bulls keep losing pieces, with the most recent injury coming to star Jimmy Butler. Brandon Gdula lets us know what Butler being out means for Chicago's chances down the stretch.

March Madness' Dirty Little Secret: There's Actually No Madness
You'll want to bookmark this one for the NCAA Tournament, as Bryan Mears analyzes Final Four trends, showing that, really, March Madness isn't all that crazy.

Who Were the Best Bad Ball MLB Hitters in 2014?
Some hitters wait for the right pitch, while others go after the first pitch they see. Which hitters are best when the count isn't in their favor?