K-State among few teams left that huddles up on offense

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MANHATTAN, Kan. (AP) — The play ends and all the players from Kansas State’s offense begin milling around, about 5 yards behind the line of scrimmage, then slowly congregate as if they are around a campfire.
Then they clap in unison and head to the line of scrimmage.
Confused? You might be.

It almost looks as if the Wildcats huddled, and maybe even called a play in there. But there is no way that happened, right? Not in this era of fast-paced offenses, where quarterbacks bark out the play as their big linemen lumber to the line of scrimmage the moment the previous play is whistled dead, quickly calling for the next snap before the defense — and anyone else — has a moment to breathe.
Yet that seemingly antiquated notion of huddling is something that No. 23 Kansas State does quite regularly under new coach Chris Klieman, and so far it has produced tremendous results.
The Wildcats (3-0) have dominated time of possession to the tune of more than 36 minutes per game, which came in

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