College Football Data Warehouse
College Football Data Warehouse is an American college football statistics website. The site has compiled the yearly team records, game-by-game results, championships, and statistics of college football teams, conferences, and head coaches at the NCAA Division I FBS and Division I FCS levels, as well as those of some NCAA Division II, NCAA Division III, NAIA, NJCAA, and discontinued programs. College Football Data Warehouse was established in 2000. The site lists as its references annual editions of Spalding's Official Football Guide, Street and Smith's Football Yearbooks, NCAA, NAIA, and NJCAA record books and guides, and historical college football texts.
College Football Data Warehouse is administered by Tex Noel and David DeLassus. Noel (which is a nom de plume) of Bedford, Indiana, is the executive director of Intercollegiate Football Researchers Association, a college football historian, statistician, and author.
The website has been cited as a source by The New York Sun, The Fort Worth Star-Telegram, The Columbus Ledger-Enquirer, The State, and The Lawrentian. It has also been widely cited in historical college football books, and in scholarly journals such as the Journal of Sports Economics, the Utah Law Review, the Tulsa Law Review, the Oklahoma Law Review, and Sports Law.
- College Football Data Warehouse, retrieved August 19, 2010.
- Reference Materials, College Football Data Warehouse, retrieved August 19, 2010.
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- Football faves South Bend or College Station? Namath or McMahon? Lombardi or Parcells? What and who are the best in the world of football? Here are one man's offerings, The Star Telegram, September 5, 2004.
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- Sports trivia, The Lawrentian, January 22, 2010.
- John W. Cox; Gregg Bennett (2004). Rock Solid: Southern Miss Football. University Press of Mississippi. p. 261. ISBN 1-57806-709-X.
- Adam Powell (2006). University of North Carolina Football. Arcadia Publishing. p. 6. ISBN 0-7385-4288-1..
- Carolyn Siegel (2004). Internet Marketing: Foundations and Applications. Houghton Mifflin. p. 200. ISBN 0-618-15043-9.
- Brett Perkins (2009). Frantic Francis: How One Coach's Madness Changed Football. University of Nebraska Press. p. 448. ISBN 0-8032-1894-X.
- Jesse Lamovsky; Matthew Rosetti; Charlie DeMarco (2007). The Worst of Sports: Chumps, Cheats, and Chokers from the Games We Love. Random House. ISBN 0-345-50227-2.
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- Jerome Karabel (2006). The Chosen: The Hidden History of Admission and Exclusion at Harvard, Yale, and Princeton. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. p. 563. ISBN 0-618-77355-X.
- K. Adam Powell (2004). Border Wars: The First Fifty Years of Atlantic Coast Conference Football. Scarecrow Press. p. 385. ISBN 0-8108-4839-2.
- Daniel I. Rees and Kevin T. Schnepel, College Football Games and Crime, Journal of Sports Economics, vol. 10, no. 1, 68-87, February 2009.
- Parker Allred, From the BCS to the BS: Why "Championship" Must Be Removed From the Bowl Championship Series, Utah Law Review, vol. 1, 2010.
- Jasen R. Corns Pigskin Paydirt: The Thriving of College Football's Bowl Championship Series in Face of Antitrust Law, Tulsa Law Review, p. 167, 2003–2004.
- Jodi M. Warmbrod, Antitrust in Amateur Athletics: Fourth and Long: Why Non-BCS Universities Should Punt Rather Than Go For An Antitrust Challenge to the Bowl Championship Series, Oklahoma Law Review, p. 333, 2004.
- Jude Schmit, A Fresh Set of Downs? Why Recent Modifications to the Bowl Championship Series Still Draw a Flag Under the Sherman Act, Sports Law, p. 219, 2007.