Super Bowl LVII: Kansas City Chiefs vs. Philadelphia Eagles preview

The Super Bowl LVII is ready to shared a big show in Glendale, Arizona

by Lorenzo Ciotti
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Super Bowl LVII: Kansas City Chiefs vs. Philadelphia Eagles preview

Finally here we are! The Super Bowl LVII is ready to shared a big show in Glendale, Arizona. Kansas City Chiefs and Philadelphia Eagles will collide in a challenge that will have to legitimize the dominance seen this NFL season.

Pat Mahomes MVP of the season, at the helm of the Chiefs, seems to be the decisive factor in this challenge: the talent that can decide the SuperBowl. Despite some ankle problems. But in football it doesn't take much to get hurt unfortunately.

Haason Reddick will be the man to stop in a world-class defensive line for the Eagles. The Chiefs no longer have a receiver like Tyreek Hill who can cover the field. They have changed their way of playing, they prefer to stay on the middle finger, with some screens, and above all to go looking for Kelce in the middle of the field.

Andy Reid always looks for the mismatch, even physical, by deploying more tight ends. Jalen Hurts seems to have recovered from a shoulder injury, even if in the Championship with San Francisco he landed again badly on the limb.

Eagles make it to the event for the first time since 2018, when they surprised Brady and the Patriots in Minneapolis. But there is none left of that team. The match will be filmed in High Dynamic Range (HDR) at 1080p and the signal will be upscaled to broadcast in 4K for fans with TVs that support it.

Fox Sports has already successfully aired five playoff games in 4K, including the NFC Championship Game. Of the 94 cameras at State Farm Stadium in Glendale, 32 are high frame rate HDR, 12 of which are 4K or higher. Sony will provide most of the equipment, but some specialty cameras are made by other companies like Dream Chip, Astro, and Marshall Electronics.

The footage will be fed in real time into a program known as XtraMotion, which uses artificial intelligence to slow down the recorded frames to any speed. This can be especially helpful on crucial plays near the sidelines and in the run-up to a touchdown. Match commentators, as well as fans equipped with tech visors, will visit Fox's new augmented reality studio.

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