TEMPE, Ariz. . -- Arizona Cardinals defensive end Calais Campbell was back at the teams practice facility Monday, less than 24 hours after he was carted off the field in San Francisco. The 6-foot-8, 300-pounder hopes to be cleared to play for Arizonas home against Seattle on Thursday night. Another test was scheduled for Monday. Campbell underwent tests at Stanford University for possible neck and spine injuries, and all results were favourable. He was released late Thursday and flew to Arizona in the plane of Cardinals President Michael Bidwill. He participated in the teams walk-through practice Monday and expressed no qualms about returning. "I feel pretty good now," he said. "Footballs my life. Im definitely looking forward to strapping it up and playing again." Coach Bruce Arians said Campbell bruised his spine, but Campbell said he wasnt exactly sure what was wrong. "It was scary for a second," he said. Teammate Sam Acho saw Campbell on Monday and tweeted: "Hes smiling and looking as good as ever." Meanwhile, 49ers owner Jed York criticized some of his teams fans for doing the wave while Campbell was down. He said in a tweet Sunday that to say he was "disappointed would be an understatement." Arizona linebacker Daryl Washington called the fans reaction "disrespectful." Campbell called it "not that big of a deal" and said all he heard were cheers of support. "When I got off the field I put my thumbs up," he said. "The crowd gave me a pretty good cheer. So I felt pretty good about that. I felt a lot of love coming off the field." The lineman said he was injured trying to make Frank Gore fumble. "I put my head down," Campbell said. "I got up with kind of like a stinger feeling, but it went all the way down to my feet." Medical personnel took no chances even though feeling began to return to his hands and feet while he was still down on his back. "I wanted to get up," Campbell said. "But they wanted to make sure nothing serious was wrong." He was strapped down so he couldnt move as he was taken off the field. Arians said hes seen a number of players carried off on a stretcher and was encouraged by Campbells reactions. "He was coherent and talking and you could see the fingers and feet starting to come back pretty fast, so I was very optimistic," Arians said. . He was 26. Edwards, the Supercup Championship leader, was in the passenger seat as an instructor for a private training session at Queensland Raceway at Willowbank, outside Brisbane, Porsche Motorsport said. . Every. Single. Game. Thats 1,230 in total to cover the regular season. The man is Corey Sznajder, a soft-spoken 23-year-old Salisbury University grad who lives in Annapolis, Maryland and has been charting zone entries and zone exits throughout the NHL. I love big projects, he said. No kidding. At the 2013 Sloan Sports Analytics Conference, I met Eric Tulsky, who presented research on the value of controlled zone entries (short answer: about twice as valuable to enter with control of the puck rather than dumping it in) and Sznajder had charted a couple hundred games that were included in that study.CLEVELAND – Ask a Blue Jays fan still hesitant to believe in the team whether a 5-4, nine-game run through Baltimore, Minnesota and Cleveland would be satisfactory early in the season, and the answer likely would be in the affirmative. Yet its those defeats, snatched from the jaws of victory, which sting the most and Toronto had two of them on the trip. The Jays led 4-2 in the sixth inning when Aaron Loup walked the bases loaded and gave up a bases-clearing, three-RBI double to the Indians David Murphy. Cleveland had a lead it wouldnt relinquish, ultimately winning the game 6-4. The meltdown was relatively minor compared to Thursday nights eighth inning debacle in Minnesota, which saw three relievers give up six runs on just one hit and an unseemly eight walks in a 9-5 loss to the Twins. Its jarring because the Blue Jays bullpen has been consistently reliable. It raises two concerns about the pitching staff. First: the walks. Six more on Sunday afternoon for a season total of 81, which pending the behaviour of Arizona Diamondbacks pitchers in their game against the Dodgers later Sunday, ranks second-most in baseball. "The walks have killed us so far," pitching coach Pete Walker told TSN.ca before Sundays game. "I think its cost us a couple of ballgames." Walks just cost them another one. Second: with the exception of Mark Buehrle, the starting staffs inability to pitch deep into games. "Bottom line, weve got to get some innings out of our starters or our bullpen will be dead come May," said manager John Gibbons after Sundays defeat. Such was the dichotomy of Brandon Morrows performance on Sunday. His six strikeouts over five-plus innings belied the fact Indians hitters battled him throughout. Michael Bourn led off the game with a nine-pitch at-bat. He struck out. In the second, Michael Brantley put the Indians ahead 1-0 with a solo home run on the ninth pitch. An inning later, in the third, Jason Kipnis worked a full-count, 10-pitch walk. Morrow was done at 95 pitches one hitter into the sixth. He threw almost 30 per cent of his pitches (28 of 95) in those three plate appearances alone, leaving Gibbons to wish for more efficiency. "I havent beeen able to do it as much as I would like to," said Morrow of pitching into the sixth and seventh innings. . "Today it was one long inning in the middle; without that I would have been in a better position to finish that sixth." Walker is preaching contact early in counts. He doesnt want pitchers worried about strikeout totals. He wants aggression and laments that radar gun readings are posted on electronic scoreboards. "Its trusting your stuff and really believing that your fastball is good enough that day," said Walker. "I think a couple of our guys might be down in velocity and sometimes that affects your approach. You dont see that 97 on the board and its 92, 93 and all of a sudden you dont trust that fastball in as much as you did last year." Its easy to fall in love with the radar gun and easy to forget that the Blue Jays best pitcher to this point, Mark Buehrle, no longer tops 84 miles per hour with his fastball. "I think it comes down to realizing its not the velocity, its the location," said Walker. "Your fastball is your fastball that given day and it needs to be located regardless. I think, for the most part, thats what we need to get back to and thats something were focusing on is fastball command and pitching inside a little more aggressively." Through 19 games Blue Jays starters have pitched 103 2/3 innings, averaging less than 5 2/3 innings per start. A team with playoff aspirations needs more. R.A. Dickey is presented with the next opportunity to join Buehrle in bucking the troubling trend. He starts Tuesday nights series opener at home with Baltimore. NAVARROS STRANGE ALLERGY If youve been to a Blue Jays game and noticed that Dioner Navarro kicks away the catchers box chalk outline before kneeling for first inning warm up pitches, theres a good reason. Navarros allergic to chalk. The problem dates back years to Navarros minor league days. He would come home after games with skin cracks on his hands. His wife put two and two together since Navarro would always swipe at the dirt to improve his grip, and she suggested he be tested for allergies. Now its habit for Navarro to kick away the chalk before the game begins. ' ' '