In learning, a theoretical framework involves hypotheses and guesses. People who tend to gravitate towards posing questions and searching for answers to those questions typically find theoretical frameworks most appealing.
In DFS, this process can best be explained via a phrase I call “third-layer thinking,” which describes a thought process put into place to capitalize on secondary and tertiary fallouts from specific situations. Up until this point, the phrase I’ve utilized to teach this methodology is “if-then” statements. Examples of “if-then” statements in this “third-layer” thinking approach include:
-If Travis Kelce fails to separate from . . .