No. 10 Oregon and No. 17 Utah will face off in the 2021 Pac-12 Championship Game on Friday. The Utes routed the Ducks 38-7 earlier this season and will look for another win at Allegiant Stadium ahead of the weekend. Caesars Sportsbook lists Utah as a three-point favorite in its latest Oregon vs. Utah odds, and the Over-Under for total points is 57.5. Kickoff is set for 8 p.m. ET.
Before making any Oregon vs. Utah picks, you'll want to see the college football predictions from the SportsLine's Projection Model has to say.
The SportsLine Projection Model simulates every FBS college football game 10,000 times. Over the past five-plus years, the proprietary computer model has generated a stunning profit of almost $3,700 for $100 players on its top-rated college football picks against the spread. It also enters Championship Week 2021 on a 42-28 run on all top-rated college football side picks. Anyone who has followed it has seen HUGE returns.
The model knows Oregon has one of the country's most prolific rushing attacks. The Ducks have amassed 34 rushing touchdowns. Only three programs have tallied more rushing scores in 2021. Travis Dye and Anthony Brown have combined for 1,678 rushing yards and 23 rushing touchdowns.
The model also knows Utah's Tavion Thomas is a touchdown machine. The sophomore running back ranks third in the country with 18 rushing touchdowns and has racked up 978 rushing yards on 168 carries. He's run for multiple touchdowns in four of his previous five games while tallying 647 rushing yards. Thomas rushed for 94 yards and three scores in the Utes' first win over the Ducks.
Now, it has simulated Oregon vs. Utah 10,000 times, and the results are in. We can tell you that the model is leaning Under, and it's also generated a point-spread pick that is hitting in over 60 percent of simulations. You absolutely need to see it before locking in your own picks.
So who wins Oregon vs. Utah? And which side of the spread hits over 60 percent of the time? Join SportsLine right now to see which side of the spread you need to jump on, all from the computer model that has crushed its college football picks.