Sixty-four minutes and 33 seconds.
Give or take a second, all this is played by senior rugby player Christ Schwenza before making his first Welsh call.
Honestly, you probably didn’t need to know the statistics that a 19-year-old is a little rough.
The fact that he was in the BUCS fixture for the University of Exeter against Cardiff University when Van Peuk was explaining about his autumn squad at the press conference would tell you this.
Of course, Tshunza has been a talent that Welsh management has been aware of for some time, and his performances for the Welsh U20s have marked the future.
But his senior rugby experience was absent until the start of the season.
But permanently, he has become a presence with Chemo off the bench at the Gallagher Premiership by Rob Baxter.
Still, 64 minutes – spread across four premieres – is not the largest amount of time to make an impression, even if Brian Kloe once said it only takes a second to score.
So, what has Tshiunza presented in his hour or senior rugby?
‘He likes to bump into people’
Let’s start with the obvious.
Above all, Tshiunza is a big, physically dominant guy. Exeter teammate Dave Evers, the hard-shrinking violet when it comes to the big-ball Flinkers, calls it “a man’s mountain.”
“Tshiunza brings something that probably no one else in the country has in terms of height and athleticism,” Peuk said after announcing his squad.
That physicality – and Shonza’s desire to impose it – is the most amazing thing about his game.
That same day, Baxter said he “likes to bump into people.”
Proof of this was in the first taste of his premiere rugby when he smoked Leicester captain and England international Alice Gange, forcing the ball to spread.
“There’s a real physical presence there, he’s going to be a big, athletic man,” Baxter added Wednesday.
“He’s got a very good pace, he’s big, strong and fast, fast in terms of ground line out.
“So here are the basic rules you need to become a rugby player.”
His skill in swallowing ball carriers is an easy one, but as Baxter points out, he has quickly deviated from the ground in the line-up – another useful aspect of his game – and he is even faster off the ground after the tail. ۔
His latest appearance for Exeter proved to be nothing more than a handful of defenses against Worcester.
Despite being on the pitch for only 12 minutes, Cheonza managed to create some problems during the breakdown – even if he didn’t get immediate rewards.
The first saw him tracking Oli Lawrence when the center threatened to enter space after passing a tackle.
Perhaps more remarkable than the act of retreat was that Lawrence had to be dragged down with the threat of a broken field in front of him to see how quickly Cheonza came to his feet to control the ball.
There was no turnover at the time, but literally seconds later he was passing the ball.
Despite some good wolf technique, the unarmed tally from a teammate denied him a chance to truly compete in the breakdown.
In his last match against the Cell, he also showed his eye for a turnover when the wolf got a chance after the shark fly half Robert Du Perez was killed in a strange way.
The cell playmaker actually hurt his shoulder, causing the ball to slip out of his grip.
But Tashnuza still managed to find the opportunity as he folded all around and slipped out before breakdown support to snatch the ball.
He’s a big man who wants to hit people, but when he’s called, he gets a little cunning in his game.
More than a strong career.
This ideal also applies to her hair.
Of course, it has the strength and power to hit the soft shoulders if needed.
Just look at the variations below a typical Exeter goal line attack, their hooker tapping Tishnaza hard before feeding hard.
Despite the relatively upright position, he makes some stops, thanks to a really solid leg drive, less than four Worcester guards were sucked to finally get him off the goal line.
When Exeter spreads it wide with the fast ball generated by this carry, they have a strong overlap which causes the Cheonza to drag the carry defenders who would otherwise have been joining around the stop.
Although they almost butcher it, it is harder not to score than to score on this occasion.
But he is also capable of some clever footwork to manipulate the conflict in his favor.
He picks up the weak shoulders, adjusts his line of contact when needed, while at other times he is able to either get out of the collision or turn around.
He did so in his second professional career for the club against Northampton, with two more defenders scrambling from the starting tackle to drag.
A problem, if you will
“All I do about Christ is that He always wants to learn, and not that He often makes mistakes, but when things don’t go His way He asks what He should have done, “The teammates told Evers BBC Sport This week.
“He’s a bright man and he’s ready to learn, which is always nice to see young boys.”
Naturally, there is a bit of bullying in everything he does.
At the start of his premiere against Leicester, he was dragged on a mall tail before accepting a penalty on the side entry after hitting the ganja.
One or two of its tails are slightly raised, albeit more carelessly than dishonestly.
But these are the things he has to adjust to because the intensity of the rugby he comes across only increases.
However, so far the 19-year-old has a lot to like.
His athletic ability is superb, with one chasing a kick-off against Leicester who not only demonstrated his ability to cover the ground at speed, but also his ability to get off the ground with very little help.
It also came to light when Exeter used it as a secondary chaser on a box kick.
When the receiver escaped the lead chaser, Tshunza was there to stop it immediately. This is an area of the game in which Wales has used Justin Tepork, in which Osprey Flanker is ready to tail the lead chaser, either offering breakdown support in the event of a caught high ball or solid tackling / Not a jackal option.
Also, like any other good row / blind side hybrid, Chevonne has shown that it has the potential to be a little annoying when needed.
Against the sale, he forced his scrum into half-traffic when eliminating a mile and closing the blind threat.
At the U20s level, Tshiunza probably always looked like a man among boys. Still, he’s still the biggest.
But the more you advance the game, the weaker these factors will become. This is a learning curve that will be brought to the fore in the camp – especially if it is really closed.
For now, the mileage on the watch is incredibly low. It should only get better when it reaches miles.
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